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Mortal Kombat - +10 Trainer - Download. Gameplay-facilitating trainer for Mortal Kombat. This trainer may not necessarily work with your copy of the game. File typeTrainer. File size3.4 MB. Last updateTuesday, July 09, 2013. Downloads (7 days)21. Free download. Premium Download. Mortal Kombat II is an arcade game and the second title in the Mortal Kombat fighting game.

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Download Mortal Kombat 9 Pc Game

April 19, 2011 • PlayStation 3 & Xbox 360 •: April 19, 2011 •: April 21, 2011 •: May 1, 2013 PlayStation Vita •: May 1, 2012 •: May 4, 2012 Microsoft Windows Steam • WW: July 3, 2013 Retail •: August 6, 2013 •: October 18, 2013 Mode(s), Mortal Kombat is a developed by and published. The game is the ninth main installment in the series and is a reboot of the franchise. The game was released for the and systems in April 2011, and a port was released in May 2012. An expanded version of the game, titled Mortal Kombat: Komplete Edition, was released for and in February 2012 and for in July 2013. Although beginning during the events of, the plot is a to the earliest period in the Mortal Kombat series, the events of, and (as well as the latter title's ).

The storyline involves the divine protector of Earth,, attempting to change the aftermath of the events of Armageddon by contacting his past self as he faces defeat at the hands of the evil emperor of Outworld,. While having characters and levels rendered in three-dimensions, the distances itself from the fully one seen in the last four games, bearing closer resemblance to that of the era of the series, using a camera that is perpendicular to the two-dimensional playing field.

Upon release, Mortal Kombat received very positive reviews and won several awards for fighting game of the year. It was also a commercial success, selling more than two million copies in the first month alone. Due to its extremely violent content, the game was banned in Australia due to the lack of appropriate ratings category, and South Korea, and it has been reportedly indexed in Germany; the Australian ban was later lifted due to the introduction of an R18 classification and the game was released with many other R rated games in May 2014. Mortal Kombat was followed by the sequel in 2015. A montage of two screenshots from the game, showing a fight between and (not displaying the ) and the new 'X-ray move' feature (showing the same characters and the HUD) Principal gameplay involves one-on-one style fighting. Mortal Kombat uses a single two-dimensional fighting plane (at 60 ), although characters are rendered in, intended to give depth and range to portrayals of various projectiles. Unlike previous Mortal Kombat games, four buttons on the game controller represent attacks and are each linked to a corresponding limb.

A new feature is the 'super meter', which can be charged by various actions during battle such as performing special moves, getting blocked by the opponent, or getting hit by them. The super meter can be charged to three levels, each of them enabling a different action to be performed. At the first level, it can be used to deliver an enhanced version of one of the character's special attacks; two levels can be used to interrupt a combo attack, and the full three levels allow for the delivery of a special attack called an 'X-ray move'. The X-ray move unleashes a series of attacks during which the game provides an internal view of the character being attacked, which shows their bones and organs being broken or ruptured.

Extra features include a story mode during which the player plays as multiple characters, a training mode (allowing players to practice executing finishing moves), the Challenge Tower, fighting, and an online mode. The Challenge Tower mode is a single-player option that includes 300 specific challenges of various difficulties providing currency rewards upon completion; players have the option of using in-game currency to bypass other difficult challenges, completing them later. Among the various challenges are 'Test Your Might' (rapidly pressing buttons and using specific timing to destroy blocks of varying difficulty), 'Test Your Sight' (following an object hidden under a cup or skull and revealing the object after a shuffle), 'Test Your Strike' (destroying a specific block in a stack) and 'Test Your Luck' (fighting under certain conditions, such as no jumping ). The four-player tag-team feature is an original feature, allowing two players to play together. During tag gameplay, two new types of attacks become available. The first of them is the 'tag assist' attack, in which the off-screen character temporarily jumps in and performs certain attacks during the active character's combo. The other is the 'tag kombo', in which the active character performs a combo that is finished by the off-screen character as they enter the fight.

The online mode includes a 'King of the Hill' option, where up to eight players can act as spectators and play the winner of a fight. Spectators may also rate the fights and use the 'forum' to determine how to perform various combos or moves observed during a fight. A single-use is also included with the game which is mandatory to access the online components. Online passes are also available from the and. There is also a -exclusive 3D display mode, for which 3D glasses are not necessary. How God Taught Me About Prosperity Kenneth Hagin Pdf. Plot [ ] The game's director,, described it as an altered re-telling of the events of the first three Mortal Kombat games (, and ): ' is about to be killed by, and just before he delivers the last blow, Raiden sends a mental message to his earlier self by saying that he must win, and the camera rewinds back to Mortal Kombat 1.

The Raiden from Mortal Kombat 1 then gets the message and experiences a premonition. The game then spans Mortal Kombat 1, 2, and 3, retelling the story with an enlightened Raiden, who has changed the course of events. Eventually, everything the player has seen happen before — Liu Kang winning, Lin Kuei turning into cybernetic ninjas, has been altered. You might see a cybernetic character who wasn't before, and a different version of events.' Story [ ], all warriors from the realms have been destroyed, leaving only and Outworld emperor remaining. A mortally wounded Raiden, about to be killed by Shao Kahn, sends a message to his younger self through his amulet with the message saying that 'he must win.' During the events of the first tournament, Raiden sees visions of the future due to the message he received.

Raiden concludes that must win the tournament to save Earthrealm. During the tournament, Liu Kang becomes the only remaining Earthrealm contender, due in part to murder of, in retaliation for the latter's murder of the Shirai Ryu clan some years earlier. Liu Kang is successful in defeating the Shokan, as well as. Raiden's amulet, however, cracks, a sign that future events are unchanged. Disappointed with the sorcerer's failure, emperor Shao Kahn orders Shang Tsung's execution, but is convinced otherwise when the sorcerer suggests holding the second tournament in Outworld. Though initially refusing, Raiden relents when tarkatans invade Earth and Shang Tsung threatens to unleash all of Outworld's armies upon Earthrealm.

During the second tournament,, the younger brother of Bi-Han, the original Sub-Zero, and arrive to avenge the elder Sub-Zero. They are followed by Lin Kuei cyber assassins and who are tasked with retrieving the rogue ninjas for cybernetic conversion. Raiden changes the timeline by rescuing Smoke, but Kuai Liang is cyberized instead., a long time servant of her father Shao Kahn, is compelled to join Earthrealm's fight after learning of the existence of her clone, created by Shang Tsung on Shao Kahn's orders, with, Kitana's childhood friend, joining her later. In a bid to save Earth, Raiden substitutes in place of Liu Kang during the tournament. Kung Lao is subsequently killed with Liu Kang retaliating and mortally wounding the emperor in a fit of rage.

Raiden's amulet continues to deteroriate and he becomes increasingly concerned. Shao Kahn is healed by sorcerer of the Netherrealm, at which point, the two realms enter into an alliance. Quan Chi also revives Shao Kahn's wife,. In doing so, the ward that prevents Kahn's access to Earthrealm is nullified and a full-scale invasion is authorized.

Raiden saves from certain death by slaying the centaurian, and, joined by Earthrealm fighters and, attempt to stop Kahn's invasion. In the battle, many are killed by Sindel, and Kitana is brutally beaten. Before Sindel can kill her, intervenes and sacrifices himself in order to kill her. Raiden confronts Quan Chi and realizes that 'He must win' refers to Shao Kahn himself; that the Elder Gods will intervene if Shao Kahn is successful in conquering Earth. Liu Kang, angered by the death of their allies, blames Raiden and goes to attack Shao Kahn. Raiden tries to stop Liu Kang, but ends up accidentally killing him with an energy blast.

Overcome with guilt, Raiden surrenders to Shao Kahn, at which point, the Elder Gods intervene, imbuing him with their power, which he then uses to defeat Shao Kahn for violating the Mortal Kombat code. After Shao Kahn's death, Raiden vows to rebuild Earthrealm. Quan Chi, now shown to be an agent of, reveals that the destruction of Shao Kahn and the weakening of Earthrealm by the death of their fighters was.

Characters [ ]. Main article: PlayStation exclusive Available as downloadable content or as part of the Komplete Edition. Boss character (nonselectable) Secret character for PlayStation 3 & Xbox 360 versions but starter in PlayStation Vita version Development [ ] In a November 2008 interview, Ed Boon stated that game sales for would dictate what features would appear in 'the next game'. In 2009, filed for bankruptcy and was purchased. This led the game to be developed by, becoming the first installment in the series to be published exclusively under the Warner Bros.

On June 18, 2009, Boon confirmed on his page that developers were performing for the game and that it would not feature superheroes. Dan Forden was also expected to return as the music composer for the game. In late 2009, Boon stated that the franchise was returning to its bloody origins and that the production team were aiming for a 'Mature' rating, as opposed to the 'Teen' on the previous game. Boon also showed concern about content being classified under the 'Adults Only' rating.

Mortal Kombat was officially revealed on June 10, 2010 with a release for the Xbox 360 and PlayStation 3 in 2011. It was revealed at the E3 press conference that Mortal Kombat would be compatible, and Boon said that in dealing with the 3D capability, more attention to detail was required so as to not obstruct the gameplay. Boon said that the extras mode from previous games ('The Krypt') would return with an 'elaborate and sophisticated unlocking system' and put 'the other games in the series to shame.' He also said they intended for Mortal Kombat to be accessible to the casual player and more 'engaging', with experts on the fighting genre consulted.

New features were made to create a deeper fighting experience. Some mild humorous elements were also included, such as the finishing moves. At the time, Boon said that the production team were considering a PC port of Mortal Kombat as 'there seems to be a market for [PC games] in Europe.' Mortal Kombat runs on a heavily modified version of the, similar to the engine used by its predecessor, Mortal Kombat vs. Developers recreated the entire fighting engine so that it was restricted to a two-dimensional plane of fighting, with senior producer Hans Lo stating at 2010 that the change from 3D gameplay to 2D was advantageous for Mortal Kombat, as it increased graphical detail for characters and arenas and improved gameplay speed.

Another new mechanic is the inclusion of 'blood physics' (blood loss is portrayed as being more natural and being clearly visible on characters or surroundings). Developers stated that online gameplay for Mortal Kombat would be a main priority, declaring interest in capabilities to link the player's progression feed to their accounts on social networking websites such as and, and recreate the feel of socializing with players in an arcade. According to Dave Pindara, one of lead artists for Mortal Kombat, environments were developed to create active objects and effects such as 'scripted cinema events', 'dynamic lighting effects' and 'characters and objects that animated and reacted to the fights.' Arena development began with 18 arenas, but development of environments with different times of day and original arenas related to the plot scaled up arena development to roughly 30 arenas.

One unique feature is included with each stage such as 'The Desert' which has a 'sand tech', allowing for realistic sand motion during characters' interaction. Dan Forden, lead sound designer, said the intent was to create a 'cinematic game audio experience'. Sound effect design included use and enhancement of the 'bone-crunching audio design' of previous titles and, while the 'dynamic experience' was vital, small details such as the 'rustling of fighter's clothes' and background sounds were also included.

Music for each stage was similar to previous games but with 'a completely new arrangement'. Boon said that there was a focus on including characters from the first three Mortal Kombat games and that 'if you have a favorite character from those games, you're probably going to see him or her in the game.' The game's developers stated that the characters had been designed with the intent to make each character unique – each having his or her own individual stance, victory pose and Fatality with no shared animations.

Lead designer John Edwards said that characters are differentiated by features such as power and speed. Producer Shaun Himmerick said that the internal and external character design required 'two months or ten weeks'. Boon said that an exclusive character was planned for the Xbox 360 version, but 'unfortunately, the circumstances didn't allow us to make a 360 exclusive.'

Ed Boon mentioned that of the franchise was considered for the Xbox 360 version as the console guest fighter. He also said they were in talks to include from 's franchise. On April 5, 2011, Warner Bros. Interactive Entertainment and NetherRealm Studios announced Mortal Kombat was finished and ready for mass production, with having gone 'gold'. Asked what would be the correct way to call it, for example ' MK9' or ' MK2011', Boon answered he would say 'The Mortal Kombat game they rebooted in 2011.'

Release [ ] Promotion [ ]. Promotional banners at the On August 31, 2010, a teaser trailer 'Shadows' debuted on, featuring a track ' from the band 's album. On September 28, 2010, the slogan 'Kombat Begins In.'

Appeared with a clock counting down on the Mortal Kombat official website, the countdown ending on Monday October 11, 2010. At the conclusion of the countdown, a link to the Facebook page was added to the website and an accompanying Facebook application was also released that showcased a teaser trailer for the game. A model dressed as at 2012 On October 4, 2010, the 'Environment Bio' trailer of the Mortal Kombat arena, The Pit, was released to explain the in-game backstory on its origins and evolution. Similar videos featuring The Living Forest, the Dead Pool, and Kahn's Coliseum were released afterward, also explaining background information on the stages. In a similar fashion, character profile videos were released for Scorpion, Sub-Zero, Mileena, Liu Kang and Raiden. In April 2011, models and Brittney Palmer (dressed as Mileena and Kitana, respectively) promoted the game in a sponsored vlog advertisement. In April 2011, created a series of to promote the game at the 2011.

In April 2012, two live-action trailers featuring Rachelle Glover (Kitana) and Danni Levy (Mileena) were released; they were later combined into one commercial video titled 'Fight Anywhere'. On March 8, 2011, a version of the game was released for download globally, initially exclusively for members. The demo (an arcade ladder with single- or two-player capability) showcases four characters (Johnny Cage, Mileena, Scorpion and Sub-Zero) and the stages The Living Forest and The Pit. Performance Design Products sponsored the inaugural National Mortal Kombat Championship, which took place in in May 2011. Mortal Kombat was also internationally presented in the 2011 (Evo), being recognized as a 'main tournament fighting game'. 'Professional gamers' (winner of the PDP championship) and Carl 'Perfect Legend' White (the Evo 2011 champion) spoke positively of Mortal Kombat 's place in future tournament events. Retail versions [ ] Mortal Kombat was available for pre-order in three different editions: Standard, Kollector's Edition (includes a copy of the game, art book, Sub-Zero and Scorpion figurine bookends and a (DLC), dubbed a Mortal Kombat Klassic costume), and the Tournament Edition (includes a instead of the bookends and art book).

A European version of the Kollector's Edition was also released, which includes the game, art book, a Scorpion & Sub-Zero figurine, a Steelbook case and downloadable skins. In the United States, pre-orders at retailers and were provided with classic Mortal Kombat skins for and, modeled after their appearances. A classic Jade skin (also using her UMK3 model) was also included with preorders of or on (both released April 19, 2011)., and also participated in preorder bonuses and included classic costumes and Fatalities for Scorpion, Sub-Zero and Reptile respectively. Mortal Kombat-themed costumes were also provided for the owners of who preordered any version of the game. Downloadable content [ ] Netherrealm Studios released the Klassic DLC pack (containing the classic outfits and Fatalities that were exclusive to pre-order deals) on June 7, 2011. Downloadable characters include (a red female character based on a rumor about Mortal Kombat II), (first introduced in ), (first seen in Ultimate Mortal Kombat 3), Kratos from the series, and from the franchise.

A free compatibility pack is available alongside each character that contains 'klassic' skins for two characters and is available to all players. A 'Season Pass' available to Xbox 360 users offered the first four DLC characters together at an overall discounted price. Is one of the first game companies that introduced the concept of season pass: a long term, pre-paid, post-launch downloadable content plan. PlayStation Vita port [ ] The version of Mortal Kombat was announced on January 18, 2012. It was released on May 1, 2012 in North America and on May 4 in Europe.

The Vita version of the game includes all the features from the PlayStation 3 version of Komplete Edition, and adds new costumes and a new Challenge Tower that are not available in the console versions, as well as touchscreen controls for finishing moves and other exclusive features, but removes one stage. Komplete Edition [ ] On January 9, 2012, Warner Bros Interactive Entertainment announced Mortal Kombat: Komplete Edition. This version was released for the Xbox 360 and PlayStation 3 on February 28, 2012 in North America and on March 2 in the United Kingdom, and consists of the game with all of the downloadable content released for it. The North American release also includes download codes for the album, as well as the 1995 film Mortal Kombat (available via the PlayStation Store or ). In May 2011, Ed Boon hinted on his Twitter account that a Mac version of the game was more likely than a PC one. By February 2012, developers stated there were no immediate plans for a PC version, but were 'gauging interest'. On May 22, 2013, it was announced that the Komplete Edition would be released for Windows on July 3, 2013.

Initially, the game became only available through but a retail version followed during the first days of August. Reception [ ] Critical reception [ ] Reception Aggregate scores Aggregator Score (Vita) 87.31% (PS3) 86.09% (X360) 85.67% (X360) 86/100 (Vita) 85/100 (PS3) 84/100 (PC) 82/100 Review scores Publication Score A− 7/10 9.5/10 9/10 (Vita) 8.5/10 8.0/10 (Vita) 9.0/10 8.0/10 8.5/10 (Vita) Awards Publication Award Best Fighting Game Best Fighting Game 's D.I.C.E. Summit Fighting Game of the Year Prior to the game's release, listed Mortal Kombat as 'one of the reasons for people to own a gaming console in 2011', with and editor Jeffrey L. Wilson claiming this was one of the most anticipated titles of. The E3 2010 showcase version of Mortal Kombat received the Best Fighting Game of E3 and Best Stage Demo of E3 awards by, and the Best Fighting Game of E3 award.

Later, Mortal Kombat won several type awards for the best fighting game of 2011; some of them are listed in the table on the right. Mortal Kombat has received critical acclaim. 's David Sanchez considered describing Mortal Kombat as 'a fitting reboot for the series' to be an understatement, as 'while offering plenty of nostalgia' the game is also 'a major step up for the series'. Andrew Reiner of called it 'the best Mortal Kombat yet.' According to Mark Waltron of GameSpot, 'over-the-top, bloody, and bursting with content, Mortal Kombat is a return to form for the franchise.' IGN's Ryan Clements called it an 'amazing' game that 'combines the novelty of extreme violence with a great fighting engine.' Neidel Crisan of stated it 'has simply set the standard for future fighting games to follow.'

's Matt Edwards was more critical of the game, but added that 'to judge Mortal Kombat harshly simply because it isn’t the equal of or on a technical level would be unfair to what the game does right.' Brett Elston of was also more cautious in his review, stating it is 'a successful sequel that both reboots and redeems the wayward series, though it’s not a flawless victory.' Mortal Kombat's gameplay was generally well received due to its balance, violence and use of what GameTrailers called a 'classic 2D template'.

Reiner wrote that 'the only area where Mortal Kombat feels antiquated is in its.' Waltron praised the game for having 'one of the most in-depth story modes to grace a fighting game.'

Crisan compared it to 'watching a full length movie', and said that while 'incredibly corny, it's also oddly addicting' due to its over-the-top plot. One complaint concerned the shifting levels of difficulty in the game's story mode, described by Clements as forcing the player 'to fight cheap tactics with cheap tactics.' According to Elston, 'character balance, inconsistent detection and a stingy coin reward system drag down an otherwise bloody good time.'

According to Ed Boon, during its release month, Mortal Kombat sold two million copies between both PlayStation 3 and Xbox versions. Interactive Entertainment, publisher of NetherRealm Studios’ Mortal Kombat, reported that Mortal Kombat had sold close to three million units as of August 2011.

According to Warner Bros., this covered the cost of the entire Midway asset acquisition. One year after the game's release, GameZone's Sanchez stated that Mortal Kombat has still remained 'the best fighter currently on the market,' calling it 'today's greatest modern fighter' and 'one of the most compelling fighters to come along in years.'

The PlayStation Vita version of the game was also well received. Dan Ryckert of Game Informer called it 'the most complete version of Mortal Kombat available,' while Brett Zeidler of hailed it as 'a perfect example of keeping the best graphical fidelity possible and including an already astronomical amount of content.' According to Walton, 'despite a few control issues' regarding tag team combos, ' Mortal Kombat on the Vita is every bit the great and gruesome fighter as its console counterparts.' Steven Hopper of IGN recommended this 'great port' for those who did not play the original release enough. The PC version of Mortal Kombat: Komplete Edition was well-received despite being released two years later than the console versions; the PC version received an 82/100 Metascore on Metacritic, with users of the same site rating it an average score of 8.9/10.

In August 2013, questioned about the sales performance of the Windows version of the game, Boon tweeted that it was 'WAY, WAY above expectations'. Controversy [ ]. See also: In February 2011, the game was refused classification by the due to 'violence that exceeds strong in impact'.

Unsuccessfully appealed the decision to the Classification Review Board, who ruled 'the impact of the violence in Mortal Kombat is higher than strong and thus could not be accommodated within the MA15+ classification.' The listed the game as a prohibited item and the asked to be briefed on the Mortal Kombat decision, citing 'public disquiet on the issue'. In 2012, the Vita version of Mortal Kombat was banned in Australia as well.

A spokesperson for Warner Bros. Commented: 'We felt that because of the Vita's size, the smaller screen would minimise the impact of the violence in the game and we felt it might fit within the MA15+ category. Obviously, the Classification Board of Australia did not agree.' In 2013, however, following the introduction of an R18+ classification, Mortal Kombat was released uncensored on May 1, 2013, with the R18+ rating. Mortal Kombat was also indexed in Germany by the due to 'drastic representations of violence,' and was banned in South Korea due to its excessive depiction of blood and gore. Mortal Kombat software. Retrieved 2010-06-10.

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• (in Korean).. External links [ ].