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The Finest Wii games of all time

Few video game consoles awakened as much buzz since the Nintendo Wii. Before movement tracking software was believed standard fare and lazy shovelware began popping up left and right to make the most, Nintendo appeared to revolutionize the gaming landscape with the Wii (before the title had been officially announced, the system was codenamed Revolution). Utilizing a two-piece"Wiimote" and"Nunchuk" control strategy, the Wii promised gamers an chance to experience a new type of paradigm, to capitalize on the popularity of names like Dance Dance Revolution and turn the human body into a game controller. A number of the best Wii games were Nintendo's first-party Wii names and earned praise, with several becoming staple party games which, to this day, keep premium property in entertainment centres.

Unfortunately, the Wii came during a time of consolidation for game developers: Since it became easier to cross-publish games on the PlayStation 3, Xbox 360, and PC, many developers looked at the Wii's comparative technical limitations and special controls, and only chose to ignore the platform. Despite a dearth of quality third-party support, the Wii was home to an exceptional core set of games in its own lifespan. 

Mario Kart Wii

Let's be real. Mario Kart Wii doesn't alter the game like Mario Kart 64 or Dual Dash, but the Wii version of the time-honored Nintendo heritage was still beloved in its own right. It felt like a slicker, better-looking version of Mario Kart 64, and that is not a bad thing. 

The most novel element of Mario Kart Wii at, such as several Wii games, was its motion controllers. Nintendo even bundled into the plastic wheel attachment with every copy of the game. With 32 tracks -- 16 fresh, 16 from prior games -- and combat mode, the Wii entry of the iconic racer delivered a comparatively robust package that actually hit its stride when playing on the sofa alongside friends. Considering that motion controls have been a part of each console Mario Kart experience because (Mario Kart 8 for Wii U along with the deluxe version for Switch), Mario Kart Wii's effect remains found in the series today. Even though it wasn't quite what we desired, Mario Kart is great no matter what. You'd be hard-pressed to find a better racing game for Wii.

Super Smash Bros.. Brawl

The next entry in Nintendo's famous fighting series made critical acclaim for tweaking the favorite formula and incorporating several new features, including crazy-powerful"Closing Smash" moves that can swing the momentum of a struggle. Brawl at also introduced third-party characters into the show for the first time, specifically Sonic the Hedgehog, and Solid Snake from the  Metal Gear Collection. Other new developments include a Pokémon Trainer character that controls fully evolved variants of the starter Pokémon from Pokémon Red and Blue. The match featured an expanded suite of single-player actions, such as the Subspace Emissary Adventure style, and provided online multiplayer (via Wi-Fi) for the first time in the series. Unfortunately, the Wi-Fi has since shut down, even though emulators on PC have kept online multiplayer living.

Donkey Kong Country Returns

The original Donkey Kong Country is mythical. From its apparently futuristic images (in its own time) to the iconic audio to the controller-shattering issue, the 1994 title provided valued memories for many gamers. The side-scrolling, platforming gameplay is as ruthless as ever, with more bananas to accumulate and more hidden areas than you can shake a stick at. This time around, Diddy Kong has a jetpack to assist the primate pair traverse the degrees, and a co-op manner lets Player 2 take control of the junior Kong. The Wii version was flashed to Nintendo 3DS, and a sequel is also available on the Wii U and Change. 

Animal Crossing: City Folk

Nintendo's Animal Crossing franchise is now a family name, beloved by fans across the world because of its anthropomorphic animals and quirky lifestyle simulation gameplay. City Folk successfully attracted that formula into the Wii in 2008, letting players build a lifetime among the woodland creatures (not those woodland critters); if you enjoyed the Gamecube or Nintendo DS variations of Animal Crossing, you'll probably like this too. City Folk brings back string mainstays like raccoon-dog store owner Tom Nook, and gamers can see the seasons change instantly, as stated by the Wii's clock. The game uses motion controls for things like chopping wood and fishing. If nothing else, City Folk offers what might be the most exhilarating accomplishment within a video game: Paying off a mortgage. 

Metroid Prime 3: Corruption

When the Metroid series made its way onto GameCube as Metroid Prime, it had been showered with compliments for successfully offering a first-person take on the franchise. Samus' nimble beam cannon and missile launcher return, as does her"Morph Ball" ability, allowing her to roll up at a tiny ball to research tight spaces. Corruption makes excellent use of this Wii's motion controls, combining lock-on targeting with free planning to get a smooth, responsive feel. The issue is toned down somewhat from  Echoes, in which boss fights often required several attempts, but Corruption remains a satisfying experience. A fourth Prime match  is now in development for Nintendo Switch, so you still have the time to catch up!
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