FUSER Free Download
FUSER Free Download Unfitgirl
FUSER Free Download Unfitgirl Harmonix made the late 2000s rock. You couldn’t go to a party or bar without seeing four plastic Rock Band instruments in a corner just begging for you and your friends to butcher a classic pop tune with. The music game fad tragically died out in the 2010s, but for a brief while Harmonix’s new DJ simulator, Fuser, rekindles some of its high points and inspires hope that the genre could make a comeback. Fuser does an admirable job of invoking the sensation of being an artist by helping you freely mix tracks like a pro, but score chasers may find that for them, the party is short-lived. Every set of Fuser begins the same way. First, you fill your digital crate with records that span several eras and genres. The selection feels truly all-encompassing, with over 100 options from back-in-the-day jams like Patti Labelle’s “Lady Marmalade” to new-school hits from the likes of Dua Lipa and Bad Bunny along with plenty of obscure filler songs. Add in some digital noise-makers like drum machines and synths, and you’re ready to hit the stage. From the moment you drop your first disc, your job will be to wow the crowd by mixing and matching tracks across different songs; each one comes with up to four components representing vocals and various instruments, and those can be remixed independently. Can the drums from Brad Paisley’s “Mud on the Tires” sound great with the strings from Salt-n-Pepa’s “Push It?” Of course they can! Unfitgirl.COM SEXY GAMES
This works seamlessly more often than not, because there is a lot of behind-the-scenes heavy lifting being done by Fuser to make everything mesh and sound like disparate parts were supposed to be together all along. Inevitably, however, there’s a number of mixes where the magic trick feels far less enchanting, including some that just never feel like they would truly be considered as party starters in a scenario like this. Is there anything more cursed than dropping the vocals to “Killing in the Name Of” over any part of Smash Mouth’s “All Star?” The right moves will send the crowd swinging from the digital rafters in elation when blended perfectly. Regardless of the material, the key to good DJing is dropping records with pinpoint timing. That could be in a general sense, like making sure you’re cuing your music either on every fourth beat (the downbeat) or more track-specific pickups that signal the perfect time in the next group of bars to drop your piece. On top of that, you can change the key or tempo of your running mix among a bunch of other options, and all will send the crowd swinging from the digital rafters in elation when blended perfectly. The nuances of how the scoring system works are pretty obscure though, so while nailing the basics consistently promises good scores it’s difficult to know how to break through to five-star runs. On that note, hopping into any mode before playing the eight to 10-hour campaign would be a mistake.
The Dropmix legacy
The story of an up-and-coming DJ stumbling into opportunities to play on the stages of the world’s biggest acts is a boring and rote one, but it’s also Fuser’s effective tutorial, spreading handfuls of lessons and techniques over its 36 levels. In almost all of them, you’ll learn a new trick like adding distortion filters to tracks or how to synchronize drops of multiple instruments at the same time. There’s a smattering of objectives to complete during each performance, usually revolving around using the newly introduced skill or ability in your set. This is the most effective way to learn how to combine Fuser’s many components into a good show. That said, there are so many things to learn, involving so much menu surfing and management, that I rarely used any of these concepts outside of when I was specifically asked to. When things clicked for me, Fuser felt as cool and challenging as my best times with Rock Band or Guitar Hero. Going back to old stages to try to beat my personal best, armed with new knowledge and songs, was fun and fulfilling. The campaign is also the only mode with nearly this much to do. Frankly, the absence of a dedicated mode that takes the objective-based play of the campaign into a more arcadey setting is a big disappointment. The campaign stages are fun but fixed rather than dynamic, and don’t allow you to feel like you’re being fully trusted to keep up with the level’s demands without the tutorial-like guardrails. WRC 8 FIA World Rally Championship
Progression also feels a bit drawn out. On level up, you gain two types of points to spend on music and cosmetics. The amount of XP you gain per set feels very low. I finished the campaign at level 7 and still had a significant amount of songs that I couldn’t afford to unlock. I can’t imagine sinking a dozen more hours into Fuser just to unlock songs I’ve never heard before and likely wouldn’t hear again elsewhere. The sharp focus on the basic loops of gameplay does keep Battle mode feeling balanced and strategic The online-only Battle mode pits DJs head-to-head, retaining a basic set of Fuser’s gameplay rules while modifying others to create a sense of competition. The spontaneous song requests and specific asks – drop a song from the 2000s, play a guitar record, etc. – remain and are the major way to earn points on top of solid execution of the basics. But all of the advanced stuff you learned, like fading and rising, and tempo switching are disabled. The sharp focus on the basic loops of gameplay does keep Battle mode feeling balanced and strategic. Ranked play restricts the music you can put in your crate at lower levels, but once you rise up the ranks there’s a deck-building quality to preparing your lineup and specific mix combos in advance before throwing down with opponents. Post-campaign, people who want a more hardcore DJ experience will spend lots of time in Battle mode, despite how confusing the more nuanced rules can be.
Campaign as XXL tutorial
You are let loose to do whatever you want with the tools you have available. This is the mode Fuser bridges the gap between rhythm game and actual digital instrument in a way that most in the genre can only hope to. With a little practice, you can create whole performances that feel like real artistic expression as opposed to dressed up karaoke. You can even share them for others to experience. This fits right into the rising demand for musical performances on streaming sites like Twitch (though maybe not into its relationship with playing licensed music on its platform). There’s a co-op mode as well, and here a pair of people can pass the mix back and forth to one another in collaborative set-slamming. The mileage you’ll get from Freestyle is user specific, of course; I got my feet wet with it a few times but didn’t find much there for me without a score to chase but a real musical creative type could spend ages with it.None of the multiplayer modes are local, which feels like a sin for what is a game tailored for social settings. Sure, nobody is going to parties these days, but in a hopeful future where people can see each other in person again it’s odd that playing Fuser together is off the table. That two people can stand at the same table and mix together, or that you can’t watch up close as a rival sees you hit a huge drop combo in the head-to-head mode, is a huge miss. WWE 2K19
The Harmonix office must be an absolute nightmare. Plastic instruments everywhere, like an elephant graveyard of peripherals, gathering dust and leaking memories of Rock Band parties long past. Do they use the fake drum sets as plant stands? Are the guitars mounted on the wall as if they used to belong to Van Halen? Or do they just chuck ’em all in the bin as soon as the games go out of production? Fuser, perhaps, is the answer to this imagined plastic mess: a music game with no peripherals at all. The DJ game takes place entirely on the console, requiring the player to memorise a bunch of fairly complex instructions to create mixes of music that don’t sound like absolute arse. Fuser is a DJ game, and you are the DJ. The task at hand is to create mixes by fusing four elements of any of the songs in your “crate”, which slot neatly into the four slots on your on-screen deck. This can be vocals from Coldplay, horns from Lizzo’s ‘Good As Hell’, guitar from ‘Killing in the Name’, and country-style bass from Shania Twain – or it could also be vocals from ‘All Star’, vocals from ‘Hot In Here’, vocals from ‘Never Gonna Give You Up’ and vocals from ‘Old Town Road’. No one will stop you. That’s the best part of Fuser: you can do extremely stupid stuff, and as long as you actually keep to the rhythm, the game will tell you that you did wonderfully.
In Freestyle mode
You can also do great stuff, the kind of mixes that make you feel like an actual genius – and the tools are all there to support you. But the game won’t reward you for making good music. It can’t. There lies Fuser’s main difference to Rock Bands and Guitar Heroes past: there is no way this game can possibly know if you’re actually doing a good job. Game programming cannot be subjective, after all, and rhythm games are largely based on one main assessment: can you do things in time with the beat? Fuser judges all your actions on that one metric, and it largely pays off thanks to the application of some very clever musical theory. As you progress through the campaign, new mechanics and features will be slowly added to the deck. For the first couple of levels, simply switching the discs in and out with a good sense of rhythm will net you points, but later on, downbeats are added in. After all, most songs don’t begin or end their verses and choruses directly on the beat, and the downbeat indicators allow for a much more seamless switch between tracks. Then the game gets spicy, with key changes, audio effects, free-play instruments, and tempo sliders. By the campaign’s halfway point, the deck is full of things to do, with tools for adding depth, dimension, and style to the mixes. Unfortunately, the lack of subjectivity is what eventually lets the campaign mode down. WWE 2K22
There has to be some way of tracking points, and Fuser does so by demanding things from you on a regular basis during a timed set. A small task box at the side of the deck might ask you to mute the vocals, add another bass disc in, or switch the key of the mix. Much of the time, this halts the momentum of what’s already going on – even if the mix is already a banger, you’ll have to keep changing it regularly to satisfy the level’s demands, and because said demands are constantly ticking down, there isn’t enough time to figure out what sounds good. Likewise, people in the crowd will shout out requests for Country music, or something from the 1990s, and the faster you comply, the more points you get. Achieving five stars in a level is often cacophonous and stressful, like someone trying to play piano by taking requests for what note to play next. What’s more, if the actions aren’t done to the beat, the audience takes points away, and Fuser’s occasional lag makes it a little bit tricky to do everything on time. Co-op mode and battle mode invite you to perform mixes for real, live audiences who also own the game, but this is also mostly done by taking requests as quickly as possible. The world’s best DJs did not become so renowned by taking requests every five seconds, and it’s a shame Fuser has no way of just letting the audience appreciate a cracking mix.
The experience of being in the audience is also not fantastic, as the game funnels you into making requests from a predetermined selection of demands. Worst of all, it seemed like there wasn’t much multiplayer activity on the Switch, anyway, with matches being extremely hard to find. Ah, well. The real fun – and, potentially, a great game for parties, if you ever have them again – can be found in the freeplay mode. There are no points here, just the endless, untimed freedom to mix at will. Keeping to rhythm is a matter of pride, not points, and no one will yell out that they want to hear ‘Clocks’ when there’s an amazing R&B mix on the decks. Here is a chance to make fantastic or terrible combinations of music, for no reason other than your own pleasure – and the pleasure is immense when it all comes together. Fuser is an incredibly smart game, but it provides accessible and comprehensible tools to its players to help them feel smart, too. The use of musical theory, and the patient tutorials, achieve this extremely well, even if it takes a while to really get it. It’s about halfway through the third chapter of the campaign that things will probably click, and it feels like that moment in learning a new skill where you suddenly realise that you’re actually quite good. There will be moments of laughter when you realise how awful some songs sound together, especially when the vocals are pitch-shifted and auto-tuned down to match the rest of the tracks.
|Usher ft. Pitbull – “DJ Got Us Fallin’ in Love”||Topic with A7S – “Breaking Me”||Tone-Loc – “Funky Cold Medina”||Soulja Boy – “Crank That (Soulja Boy)”||Sean Paul – “Get Busy”||Nicki Minaj – “Starships”|
|Mark Ronson ft. Miley Cyrus – “Nothing Breaks Like a Heart”||Kelly Clarkson – “Stronger (What Doesn’t Kill You)”||Kane Brown ft. Lauren Alaina – “What Ifs”||Justin Timberlake – “Rock Your Body”||Ini Kamoze – “Here Comes The Hotstepper (Heartical Mix)”||Glen Campbell – “Gentle on My Mind”|
|French Montana ft. Swae Lee – “Unforgettable”||Fetty Wap – “Trap Queen”||Erasure – “A Little Respect”||Echo & the Bunnymen – “Lips Like Sugar”||DJ Snake, J. Balvin & Tyga – “Loco Contigo”||-The Cranberries – “Linger”|
|Bananarama – “Venus”||Ava Max – “Kings & Queens”||Amerie – “1 Thing”||Alanis Morissette – “Ironic”||Afrojack ft. Eva Simons – “Take Over Control”||21 Savage – “a lot”|
|Look Pack: 80s||Look Pack: Battery Power||Look Pack: Masquerade||Evanescence – “Bring Me To Life”||Shatterfall Video Wall||Fuser Fest Outfit|
|Remix Runner Outfit||Gilded Rabbit Helmet||Prismatic Theme Pack||Khalid – “Young, Dumb, & Broke”||The Killers – “Mr. Brightside”||Dua Lipa – “New Rules”|
OS: Windows 7 (64 bit) or Newer (64 bit) Windows OS
Processor: 8 Core Custom AMD 1.75 MHz or Core i5-4690 series
Memory: 8 GB RAM
Graphics: AMD HD 7790, NVIDIA GeForce GTX 750
Network: Broadband Internet connection
Storage: 10 GB available space
Requires a 64-bit processor and operating system
OS: Windows 7 (64 bit) or Newer (64 bit) Windows OS
Processor: Intel Core i7-4790k @ 4.0 GHz
Memory: 16 GB RAM
Graphics: AMD Radeon R9 390, NVIDIA GeForce GTX 970
Storage: 10 GB available space
NOTE: THESE STEPS MAY VARY FROM GAME TO GAME AND DO NOT APPLY TO ALL GAMES
- Open the Start menu (Windows ‘flag’ button) in the bottom left corner of the screen.
- At the bottom of the Start menu, type Folder Options into the Search box, then press the Enter key.
- 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).
- Click Apply then OK.
- 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)’.
- In the Program Files folder, find and open the folder for your game.
- In the game’s folder, locate the executable (.exe) file for the game–this is a faded icon with the game’s title.
- Right-click on this file, select Properties, and then click the Compatibility tab at the top of the Properties window.
- Check the Run this program as an administrator box in the Privilege Level section. Click Apply then OK.
- Once complete, try opening the game again
NOTE: PLEASE DOWNLOAD THE LATEST VERSION OF YUZU EMULATOR FROM SOME GAMES YOU MAY NEED RYUJINX EMULATOR
- 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.
- 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.
- Create a folder called “keys” and copy the key you got from here and paste it in the folder.
- 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
- 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.
- 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.
- After that double-click into yuzu and select the folder you put your game folder in.
- Lastly double click on the game and enjoy it.