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How to Download and Play Wrestling Revolution 3D on Your Device

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A while ago, I reviewed a wrestling game called Wrestling Revolution 3D. The game is for mobiles, a small console called the Ouya, and there is a PC version of the game in development. The game was developed by a single person nicknamed Mdickie, who has made plenty of wrestling games in the past, including Wrestling Revolution, which is like Fire Pro Wrestling, on a camera angle similar to the SNES wrestling games, and has a button based grappling system. Mdickie has spent the last nine months working on the 3D version of the game, which has been released in October. But in October, you only had "cards" of shows. Finally, Mdickie spent the last three months releasing a Career mode similar to his other games, where you take a created wrestler and put him through a very detailed career. Much to some people's surprise, he also bundled in a Booking mode, which is similar to the WWE games universe mode. This was surprising, because in the past he had it as a separate game. For a mobile game, it is kind of pricey. It is free to download and play both career modes, and all the shows. However, to get access into Exhibition mode and both Career modes (easier to get a good contract, or sign someone in Booking mode), and to unlock the editor, and removing all ads, it will cost $9.98 USD.

I will talk more about this game in depth as I go along. So, is Wrestling Revolution 3D better than Fire Pro Wrestling? No, nothing is better than Fire Pro Wrestling. But is it worth the $9.98 USD to get the full experience? Read on to find out.First off the, graphics. Mdickie's last 3D wrestling game was in 2011 called Wrestling Mpire Remix. Remix had cartoonish graphics that worked out just fine. Wrestling Revolution 3D improves upon this, with a more realistic look. There is more detail in the faces and body textures, and there are some clothing options that Remix didn't have. When you play it, you will see similarities to Remix. Some might not be impressed with the graphics, as gamers tend to want their games to look more realistic. Others may even scoff at them. I like to describe the in-game graphics as WWF No Mercy: Remastered. Now, if only WWF No Mercy: Remastered existed. The world would be a much happier place.

Speaking of No Mercy, this game has plenty of different camera angles. You can switch from a Side view, to a "Hard Camera", a bird's eye view, and a lot more. There's even the isometric view of Fire Pro Wrestling, and the camera angle from AKI wrestling games that points to the entrance way. You can also adjust the height and zoom of the camera.

Wrestling Revolution 3D, just like Mdickie's other games, has it's funny moments. Some intentional by the developer, and some unintended. One example of the funny moments is the roster. You have an absolutely GIGANTIC roster of 300+ characters. It's a lot like my favorite wrestling video game series, Fire Pro Wrestling. Mdickie is not affiliated with any wrestling promotion, so if he used real life wrestlers, he'd get mercilessly sued. So, he had wrestlers that looked very familiar to wrestlers we've seen before, and had very familiar names. Remember a few months ago when Dragon Ryan overcame the odds to defeat Rory Awesome and Beast Eater back at Wrestlemania? What a wonderful night that was. You can even edit one of the wrestlers in the game to create your own, but there doesn't seem to be any space to add a new one into the universe.

First, the wrestling career. WWE 2K15 for next-gen systems introduced us to "MyCareer" mode. This is the first time in a long time a WWE game has had this type of game mode. No more story modes or Nostalgia modes this time (unless you still haven't upgraded yet). I don't have 2K15, but I think they did a nice job. But Mdickie has mastered this type of game mode years before. And this game, doesn't disappoint. Just like in most of Mdickie's other wrestling games, you create a wrestler. Here, you choose a wrestler from Wrestling School. You can then edit this wrestler to be your own vision. From the Wrestling School roster, I'd choose Newbie Nate, as there's nothing interesting to him.

But this time, Mdickie decided to outdo himself and release a booking mode as well! This is different, because in the past, Mdickie would have the wrestling version of his game, and then release the Management/Booking version as a separate game. But here, they are bundled together.

Overall, this is a really good game. Considering the amount of depth it has in career and booking modes, which outshines WWE 2K15's, it is really worth the $9.98. I'm not sure if MDickie meant it to be a penny less than the WWE Network to silently troll WWE, or if it's just a coincidence. This is a really good game for smarks who are willing to spend 10 bucks on a mobile game. I'd recommend this game. It's really fun, even through it's obvious flaws. It's a game made by a wrestling fan, for wrestling fans. And the full version is coming soon to Ouya, iOS (Apple has been fussy about letting this game, and other games pass), and a future PC port. If you have extra money on you're account and need to keep yourself occupied on a wrestling game for your mobile rather than a card game, you can't go wrong with this one.

Mat Dickie (born 1980/1981),[1] professionally known as MDickie, is an English independent video game developer and author. He is best known for his indie professional wrestling games,[2] such as Wrestling Revolution for iOS and Android devices, which received over 100,000 downloads two months after its launch in 2012.[3] The game later went on to surpass 10 million downloads[4] and its sequel, Wrestling Revolution 3D, went on to compete with WWE 2K games on the mobile and PC market.[5]

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Dickie began his game development career in 2000 with his first PC game, going on to retire in 2009 to become an educator. He came out of retirement in late 2011 and transitioned to mobile game development, which led to the release of Wrestling Revolution in 2012. However, he once again retired from full-time game development in 2018. In 2019, Dickie confirmed that a new wrestling project was in development for the Nintendo Switch and mobile devices. This project later emerged as Wrestling Empire, which was released in early 2021.

Dickie released his first game, Hardy Boyz Stunt Challenge, in August 2000.[1][6] The game had the player play as one of the Hardy Boyz, who were wrestlers in the WWF (later renamed the WWE). The game took two weeks to complete and was posted on a wrestling website where it received 15,000 downloads and positive feedback, which inspired him to continue making video games and to make his own website in November 2000 to host his games.[6][14] He moved to Manchester in 2001 to complete a Bachelor of Science in video games and computers at Salford University.[1][11] In that same year, he released his first complete game, Federation Online, a flash-based wrestling game.[15]

In 2006, Idigicon, who had previously published one of Dickie's games, Boxer's Story, contacted him again to make a version of his newest release, Wrestling Encore, for the British professional wrestling promotion One Pro Wrestling; however, legal complications arose due to 1PW not having the video game license to the American professional wrestlers working for them. In order to counteract this issue, 1PW attempted to buy the rights to the whole game off of Dickie instead of the rights to sell the version he had created for the promotion at their live shows, with the added benefit of him getting to meet the wrestlers working for the promotion at the time, including Bret Hart and Jeff Jarrett. Dickie declined this offer.[16]

In 2007, Dickie created his first major non-wrestling game, Hard Time, a prison simulator which was named by Games for Windows Magazine as the "Indie Game of the Month".[6] The game was almost released through a subsidiary of THQ. Dickie was also looking forward to develop his wrestling brand with them; however, they felt it was a conflict of interest.[17]

In early 2012, Dickie was unemployed, about to buy his first home and awaiting the birth of his first child; this motivated him to come out of retirement and move to developing mobile games, releasing Wrestling Revolution as his first major mobile game.[6][21] He also released several 2D remakes of his classic PC games on mobile, such as Popscene in 2014, Wrecked, and Hard Time in 2017.[22] His most successful game to date, Wrestling Revolution 3D, reached 50 million downloads in 2017, becoming the first sports game on Google Play to do so.[6][23]

In 2019, Dickie confirmed that a new wrestling project was in development for the Nintendo Switch and mobile devices. This project was later revealed to be Wrestling Empire, and was released on January 11, 2021.[26] Dickie originally wanted the release to coincide with the 20th anniversary of the release of WWF No Mercy in 2020, which also marked his 20th year as a game developer; however, the COVID-19 pandemic led to him only being able to finish what he approximated to be a third of what he had planned for the game which lead to the project being delayed. Dickie thus decided to release Wrestling Empire in its unfinished state and add additional features through regular updates.[27] The game has been described as reminiscent of wrestling games on the Nintendo 64,[28] which Dickie drew inspiration from, specifically the era's focus on "gameplay over graphics", which he believes fit his priorities as an indie developer.[29]

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