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Dirt Rally Pc Game 71 [REPACK]



Codemasters' DiRT Rally 2.0 is here, and you may have heard that it's pretty darn good. This rally simulation racer has quickly become one of our favourite PS4 racing games, thanks to its superb handling model and various gameplay tweaks giving it the edge over its predecessor. However, you also may have heard that this is one tough title that may be hard to get into if you're not up to speed.




Dirt Rally Pc Game 71



DiRT Rally 2.0 is a fantastic game, but for newcomers, it's not particularly welcoming, with no tutorials and almost all the driving assists turned off by default. In this guide, we'll provide rookie rally drivers with some key information and a few tips to know before you slide through the mud for the first time.


As with any decent sim racer, you're able to use steering wheel peripherals to play DiRT Rally 2.0, but most of you will be playing with a regular PlayStation 4 pad, so that's what we'll be going over here. Fortunately, the controls are easy to get your head around -- it's more the unforgiving handling itself that you'll have to learn. Anyway, here's the default control scheme for the game.


Most racing games will give you the option of automatic or manual transmission -- in other words, how you change gear while you're driving. However, in DiRT Rally 2.0, you have five options. Here's what each of them does.


If you're just getting started with the game, we'd recommend playing on Automatic, and maybe moving up to Manual Sequential if you prefer or want to give yourself more to think about as you play. To change transmission type, go to Options & Extras > Game Settings > Transmission and toggle through the options.


By default, Automatic Windscreen Wipers, Exterior Cameras, and Time Control Braking are activated. We'd recommend leaving these on, at least until you're familiar with the game. The other assists will have bigger effects on how the game feels to play, so experiment with them until you find a setup that works for you. If it helps, turn them all on for your first few rallies to ease yourself in more gently. Go to Options & Extras > Game Settings > Assists to adjust these.


In rally, the driver is accompanied by a co-driver who will make calls, or pace notes, as you race through the course. They might not make much sense at first, but the calls are very useful, as they detail what's coming up on the track ahead of you. It is very important that you listen to your co-driver, or at least pay attention to the accompanying symbols -- if you don't, you won't know what's coming up, and that will slow you down more than anything else. Here's what each pace note means.


All of these calls can lead into one another as well. Laid out like this, these calls seem like a lot to take in, but it will all quickly begin to make sense after you've played a few stages. Again, the game accompanies the pace notes with on-screen symbols by default, giving you a visual cue as well as an audible one.


Your co-driver is your best friend in rally events. As outlined above, his pace notes allow you to anticipate what's coming up on the road ahead. Neglect to pay attention to this crucial information, and you can say goodbye to any decent times.


You need to curb your habit of holding down R2 as far as it goes while playing racing games. That won't get you very far in DiRT Rally 2.0. Instead, you'll need to learn to play a little more cautiously, using the accelerator and brake with more nuance than just putting your foot down. The triggers are analog for a reason -- use the full range to give yourself much more control over your car, particularly on loose surfaces like dirt or gravel.


Making handbrake turns in racers is fun because it'll usually initiate a drift, but in this game, it's not really necessary. You'll be spending a fair amount of time drifting around corners, but the handbrake only really needs to come into play to tighten a turn. A combination of the brake and accelerator will get you around most bends.


The game has a "Recommended Repairs" option that can decide for you, but really, it's pretty simple: the superficial damage to your car's body should be your last priority. Get everything else straightened out first.


FWD stands for Front Wheel Drive. The two front wheels are powered. This is the most common drive system, and because the majority of the car's weight is over the front wheels, they tend to have better traction. Probably the easiest cars in the game to get to grips with.


From the beginning of the game, you'll have a few cars in your garage, but once you've started earning some credits, you'll be able to buy pretty much whatever you like. Vehicles are able to be bought at any time, regardless of how much time you've put into the game. You can get some R2 or Rally GT class cars pretty early if you have the money.


However, if you're new to DiRT Rally, we'd recommend starting with the less powerful motors. The Lancia Fulvia HF is perfect for getting you started as it's easy to drive and isn't too fast. The way the game is structured, you're able to use it for as many rally events as you like -- you can enter any car in any championship. It's also worth remembering you can test drive any vehicle that's for sale before you buy it.


Having grown up alongside PlayStation, Stephen has developed an eclectic taste in video games and a wide knowledge of the medium, from small indie gems to the biggest AAA blockbusters. Ever hopeful that the Burnout series makes a miraculous return.


I only found out recently (after having the game since launch!) that if you do a custom championship you can change the level of A.I. difficulty. Needless to say, you can also just pick the rallies you like or are good at.


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