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Battlefield Hardline Free Download Unfitgirl

Battlefield Hardline Free Download

Battlefield Hardline Free Download Unfitgirl

Battlefield Hardline Free Download Unfitgirl Hardline is fun, but in the words of Roger Murtaugh, I’m getting too old for this shit. It’s exhausting. I pine for Battlefield 1942’s simple structures, sprawling terrain, and Lee-Enfield rifles. The same fundamentals are still here—big maps, classes, vehicles, 64 players—but the speed and firepower of Hardline make it a constant struggle to survive long enough to do anything fun. It’s got the rhythm of an old car lurching forward and then bouncing back off its front tires. I spawn into a helicopter and blow up immediately, or spawn on my squadmate and instantly trade lives (somehow) with a guy right in front of me, or spawn and get run over, or spawn and drive head first into an RPG. Objectives are pelted with explosives and there’s always someone with a shotgun around the corner (or crouching in the corner). When crappy, short lives like these pile up one after the other, the screen gets a good flipping off. The only thing I wouldn’t mind going faster are the unlocks. There aren’t all that many guns, but not having the good ones is a barrier to fun. I spent the first several hours struggling with the Mechanic’s default MP5K, losing short range duels I felt I should have won. So I switched to the assault rifle-carrying Operator and had a better experience. And then I realized I had a battlepack sitting unopened with my Deluxe Edition ACWR carbine. Suddenly I’m getting tons of kills, and that’s some bullshit. My apparent skill level shouldn’t jump a bunch of notches because I have a special weapon. Unfitgirl.COM SEXY GAMES

Battlefield Hardline Free Download Unfitgirl
Battlefield Hardline Free Download Unfitgirl

I like progression systems because they give me something to work toward—guns and attachments to experiment with—but I’m interested in lateral progression. It shouldn’t feel like I’m walking head first into a gale of bullets until I progress. And while Battlefield’s signature glitchy physics anomalies can be fun (I saw a motorcycle launch into a helicopter, hehe), I have a lot of questions about my bullets. Hardline has not launched disastrously, no, but I have experienced occasional frustrations—apparent hits that don’t register, or being killed through a door before it opens and before I should have even been visible to the enemy. It’s hard to prove any of this stuff when it’s subtle, but I’m not the only one noticing it. But if all that doesn’t aggravate you so much that you step away, this stupid game is a lot of fun. My favorite mode is Hotwire, which epitomizes Hardline’s speed. It’s still about capturing and controlling points, but those points are now cars which must be driven around the map. This makes sense, because driving cars in circles is how you uphold the law, and also break it. There are three basic activities in Hotwire—finding RPGs and blowing up cars, providing air support, and driving or riding in cars—along with little shootouts when you cross paths with the enemy on the way to do those things. When you’re bouncing around in a car with music going, leaning out the window spraying bullets, it’s hard not to have fun. The biggest problem with Hotwire is that while the new cars are mostly nice to control on a keyboard (a light tap on the brakes really zips you around corners

The campaign is divided into episodes that play out like a TV crime drama

They sometimes want to go faster than the server, stuttering and rubberbanding against each other as the physics sorts itself out. One time I collided with a motorcycle and flew into the ocean—and I was in a sedan. The maps also feel way too small—Hardline seems to value speed over size—and I’m often driving out of bounds. Heist, in which the criminals must steal two packages and deliver them to drop off points, works well on maps that are big enough to support it. In some cases, it’s just a meatgrinder, but the Bank Heist map especially can be tactically rewarding. Coordinated squad work is essential, and I only wish people talked to each other more. I also really enjoy Blood Money on maps with vehicles. It’s as nonsensical as Hotwire: both teams must retrieve cash from a central repository and deliver it to their vaults, but can also steal from each other’s vaults. There’s just constantly stuff to do. Grab an armored truck and drive it into the enemy vault if you want, or just chase around their money carriers, or steal some cash yourself, or find a Stinger and blow up a helicopter. You’re going to be blown up too, any second now, so just go nuts. It’s a madhouse. It’s tiring. And it’s an enjoyable, loud, farcical chaos that will probably get old, but for now is a big, dumb exploding playground. Conquest and TDM are back, too. Conquest is conquest, and still fun even though it has nothing to do with the cops and robbers theme, and TDM is where people go to speed through the progression—that hasn’t changed. One Piece Burning Blood

Battlefield Hardline Free Download Unfitgirl
Battlefield Hardline Free Download Unfitgirl

There are also two new 5v5 modes, and while they’re fine (Counter-Strike on big, open maps, essentially), they’re not being played much. I don’t expect Hardline to compete with CS:GO. It’s just not what it’s about. The Hardline campaign is to The Shield what Call of Duty is to Tom Clancy novels. They’re both stories of corruption and betrayal—tough men with tough faces making tough choices—but any grounding in real police or military work is upended by car chases and shootouts and last second escapes, explosions and impossible odds. “This city is a battlefield… and you’re walking a fine line, kid.” “No, sir, I’m taking a hardline.” Pew pew! Alright, it’s not that dumb. The story’s actually fine: you, a good and honest cop, are a pawn in a corrupt force’s drug game, and it’s time to take out the trash. (Also not a real line, but I’m just summarizing here.) The acting is good—there are some talented folks involved—though sometimes the plasticine faces are creepy. Whenever Nicholas Gonzalez or Kelly Hu sweat it looks like their skin is going to melt into a puddle. Police work is simple in Hardline: arrest criminals, shoot criminals when you can’t arrest them, find evidence. It has so little basis in reality, my initial unease about the subject matter—modern police corruption and brutality isn’t a frivolous subject, especially right now—almost wholly evaporated. I had to laugh when I was reprimanded because my partner punched a guy after the two of us filled a hotel with bodies.

Battlefield Hardline features several multiplayer modes, including Heist, Hotwire, Blood Money, and Rescue.

The bad guys are gun toting lunatics, you’re a gun toting lunatic, and everyone shoots everyone. It’s a lot like Max Payne in that respect. It plays a little like Payne, too. There’s no shootdodging, but each room is something to try and try again until the puzzle is solved. Generally, I solved that puzzle like Max would: by shooting everyone. I’m crouch-walking between cover, conserving ammo and taking shots carefully, and it doesn’t take much to kill me. This is true, at least, on the hardest mode, which is how I recommend you play Hardline. It’s a decent shooter campaign, with the freedom to take on most areas from a variety of positions and with the arsenal and gadgets of my choosing. In one part, I have to breach one of two buildings, the outsides of which are guarded by patrolling baddies. So, what’s a cop to do but load up with a grappling hook, zipline, revolver, and P90 submachinegun? I approach around an unguarded side of the right building, and fire my grappling hook to the roof. I could have gone any other way, but this way I’m up and out of sight quickly. As I creep through the roof access door, though, I’m spotted. A quick finger on ‘G’ flashes my badge. “Freeze!” Unlike Max Payne, Nick Mendoza can actually do police stuff. He can make arrests (sometimes) instead of shooting, it’s just a bit tedious. Flashing your badge at isolated enemies causes them to drop their guns and surrender, at which point you can take them down and cuff them. Then they fall asleep. Seriously, there are ‘Z’s above their heads. One Piece Odyssey 

Battlefield Hardline Free Download Unfitgirl
Battlefield Hardline Free Download Unfitgirl

The catch is that you can’t arrest more than three guys at once, and if you’re spotted cuffing someone, they’ll open fire. It’s the most ridiculous thing about Hardline’s campaign, and it’s not a great a deal of fun—it’s Metal Gear Lite. Later in the game, for instance, I was in a small room with about eight guys. Tossing a shell draws guards to me one at a time so they can be arrested in my secluded arrestin’ spot. I cleared the room slowly, building a pile of sleeping goons in my little corner. Hard as it would’ve been, the John Wick approach would’ve been more fun. And the fact that you can arrest criminals makes it even weirder, and slightly uncomfortable, that you can shoot them. Either I’m Max Payne or I’m Lennie Briscoe, either this is a shooter or it’s Police Quest—I don’t think you can have it both ways. I’m rewarded for the non-violent approach and other police-like behavior with points, but none of it really feels worth it. Early on, I’m driving around a swamp boat with my partner, having long boring chats as I poke around for evidence. I have to peer through my ‘scanner’ to collect evidence (it’s much better utilized as a way to mark enemies and alarm systems), shuffling around looking for highlighted objects to click on. Sometimes you have to collect evidence to progress, but I didn’t go above and beyond. Because it’s boring. Oh, and there are a couple mandatory stealth (get ready to run from spotlights) and car chase sequences that just obstruct the good, more open sections. They are not very fun.

Shoot out the supports of a building to cause it to collapse

But when it’s not infuriating, Hardline is fun—weird, chaotic, brutal fun. The multiplayer is the important bit, and it’s a parade of points, mini-achievements, goofy car crashes, motorcycles flying into helicopters, and incendiary grenades. It’s too much too fast, with a low time-to-kill that makes every life fleeting. It’s not elegant, but the lawless bedlam has its moments. When I’m doing well, getting kills and screaming around a map in a stolen sports car, it’s worth it. Some of the pillars of previous Battlefield games return: this is still primarily a first-person shooter where you’re propelled along from one objective to the next. Much is made of the series’ signature destructible scenery, which sees solid-looking stud walls torn apart by shotgun blasts, and a rusty trailer offer little protection when you’re under assault from buggies with mounted heavy machine guns. Yet Hardline does bring something new to the table, by emphasising stealth and infiltration over all-out warfare and by focusing on non-lethal takedowns as well as headshots. This is a game where arrests count for more than corpses. Play on Veteran difficulty level, and the run-and-gun approach soon shows its limitations. Instead of taking cover and blasting, you learn to pick your way through each scenario, sometimes sneaking up and taking down each enemy in turn, sometimes arresting them with badge and gun. Playing this way means ranking up faster and unlocking new weapons, customisations and gadgets you can use within the campaign ONE PIECE PIRATE WARRIORS 3

Battlefield Hardline Free Download Unfitgirl
Battlefield Hardline Free Download Unfitgirl

while the same goes for using your handy scanner to find crucial bits of evidence. You’ll still find sequences where you’ll be forced to fight your way through waves of attackers in a more standard Battlefield style, but these tend to be lobbed in as climactic set-pieces – and even here there are rewards for playing smart. In short, Hardline actually makes something of its whole cops and robbers premise, even if it can’t resist the occasional shoot-out. What’s more, Hardline isn’t afraid to mess further with the formula, mixing the pace up with crazy tank vs helicopter scenes out in the desert, a car chase through industrial zones or a frantic escape through a ramshackle town and down a mountain, hiding from searchlights and patrols. A lot of action games claim to be thrillers, but Hardline can be thrilling even when it’s not pushing the body count skywards. Sure, the stealth is suspect and you can’t hide the bodies, but who cares when it so regularly puts your bum on the edge of your seat? Most surprisingly, Hardline isn’t as restrictive or heavily scripted as you might expect. While there’s plenty of the classic Call of Duty ‘follow this guy and do what they say’ kind of stuff, some episodes are happy to give you an objective and a wide area full of possible routes and bad guys, and leave you to make your own way through. New gadgets, including a grappling gun and a mobile zip line, play their part, giving you ways to find a way in from the rooftops or over the wall.

It doesn’t always work, with suspiciously brilliant sharpshooters, alarms and minimal checkpointing spoiling the fun, but it’s great to play a mainstream FPS that actually trusts you with some agency. There’s even one chapter that feels like a Battlefield take on the original Far Cry. For every thing that causes a frown, there’s something else that turns it upside down. Maybe the CPU-controlled allies you’re saddled with are bigger on banter than blasting accurately or staying out of your way, but we love the way you can change load-outs before respawning, so that you can better equip yourself for the current peril. Perhaps the onslaught survival sequences are horribly tough, but they force you to think more carefully about what materials you hide behind, and work out strategies for isolating and eliminating foes. Your hero might seem vulnerable, but by making him so Hardline achieves a feeling of tension that’s too often missing from your standard shooter. And did we mention how all that exploding plaster, shattered glass and torn studwork looks really cool? The destructible scenery is better than ever, but we’re not always in awe of the campaign’s visuals. Some of the architecture is generic or boxy, and realistic vegetation doesn’t seem to be a strength. Some of the textures are surprisingly low-resolution, particularly in multiplayer on the Xbox One. Character models, skin and shiny surfaces look fantastic, though, and Hardline has probably the best leather jacket textures of any current video game. If nothing has the jaw-dropping spectacle of Battlefield 4’s collapsing aircraft carriers

Add-ons (DLC): Battlefield Hardline

Requires a 64-bit processor and operating system
OS: 64-bit (with KB971512 update)
Processor: Athlon II/Phenom II 2.8 GHz, Intel Core I3/I5 2.4GHz
Memory: 4 GB RAM
Graphics: ATI 5770 with 1GB VRAM or better/Nvidia GTX260 with 896MB VRAM or better
DirectX: Version 11
Network: Broadband Internet connection
Storage: 60 GB available space

Requires a 64-bit processor and operating system
OS: Windows 8 64-bit (with KB971512 update)
Processor: Intel Quad-Core CPU, AMD Six-Core CPU
Memory: 8 GB RAM
Graphics: AMD 290, Nvidia GTX760
Network: Broadband Internet connection
Storage: 60 GB available space


  1. Open the Start menu (Windows ‘flag’ button) in the bottom left corner of the screen.
  2. At the bottom of the Start menu, type Folder Options into the Search box, then press the Enter key.
  3. Click on the View tab at the top of the Folder Options window and check the option to Show hidden files and folders (in Windows 11, this option is called Show hidden files, folders, and drives).
  4. Click Apply then OK.
  5. Return to the Start menu and select Computer, then double click Local Disk (C:), and then open the Program Files folder. On some systems, this folder is called ‘Program Files(x86)’.
  6. In the Program Files folder, find and open the folder for your game.
  7. In the game’s folder, locate the executable (.exe) file for the game–this is a faded icon with the game’s title.
  8. Right-click on this file, select Properties, and then click the Compatibility tab at the top of the Properties window.
  9. Check the Run this program as an administrator box in the Privilege Level section. Click Apply then OK.
  10. Once complete, try opening the game again


  1. First you will need YUZU Emulator. Download it from either Unfitgirl, .. Open it in WinRar, 7ZIP idk and then move the contents in a folder and open the yuzu.exe.
  2. There click Emulation -> Configure -> System -> Profile Then press on Add and make a new profile, then close yuzu
    Inside of yuzu click File -> Open yuzu folder. This will open the yuzu configuration folder inside of explorer.
  3. Create a folder called “keys” and copy the key you got from here and paste it in the folder.
  4. For settings open yuzu up Emulation -> Configure -> Graphics, Select OpenGL and set it to Vulkan or OpenGL. (Vulkan seems to be a bit bad atm) Then go to Controls and press Single Player and set it to custom
  5. Then Press Configure and set Player 1 to Pro Controller if you have a controller/keyboard and to Joycons if Joycons. Press Configure and press the exact buttons on your controller After you’re done press Okay and continue to the next step.
  6. Download any ROM you want from Unfitgirl, .. After you got your File (can be .xci or .nsp) create a folder somewhere on your PC and in that folder create another folder for your game.
  7. After that double-click into yuzu and select the folder you put your game folder in.
  8. Lastly double click on the game and enjoy it.

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