With the possible exception of the Mortal Kombat theme song, nothing seems to get children of the 1990s and 2000s going quite like Darude's "Sandstorm." The electronic 90's gem is now coming to Harmonix Music System's critical darling Fuser, a DJ spinning game in the vein of Guitar Hero and other such rhythm games.
Fuser was released in November last year and became an instant fan-favorite among would-be spinners the world over. The game is filled with hundreds of songs, from old staples like 50 Cent's "In Da Club" and aha's "Take On Me" to more recent hits like Childish Gambino's "Summertime Magic" and Little Nas X's earworm, "Old Town Road." Announced in a tweet from Fuser's official Twitter account, the game has now added two more big songs to its catalog.
Darude's "Sandstorm" seems like a no brainer for the DJ spinning game, and the other new title, Panic at the Disco's "Dancing's Not A Crime" is another tune that feels perfect for spinning in front of huge digital crowds in a fantasy DJing campaign. On top of the new songs, Harmonic Music System has also recently added new campaign modes to Fuser and released a demo for the game where DJs can play through eight different songs.
The developers will likely continue to add songs to Fuser in the coming months and years. The game had a largely successful launch, and with Fuser's players ranging from Shaq to the average gamer, it looks like it will remain popular in the foreseeable future. No matter what songs get added to the game in the future, with "Sandstorm" being the most recent addition, it seems, for now, Fuser is looking to party like it's 1999.
Harmonix first set the world on fire with the Guitar Hero games, but the developer took the peripheral idea to a whole new level with Rock Band in 2007. The latest entry in the series is 2015's Rock Band 4 on the PS4 and Xbox One, which is still receiving DLC songs to this day.
The developer's most recent title, Fuser, puts a whole different spin on the rhythm game genre, putting players in the shoes of a DJ performing sets at a festival. As unique as the idea is, some things about it might not sit right with fans of Rock Band. Adversely, fans of Fuser might not receive the same enjoyment out of the developer's older title.
An element of skill is required for Fuser, without a doubt, but the big draw is playing DJ and mixing tracks together. Creativity is a bigger driving force than it is in Rock Band 4. All of Rock Band's features involving creativity generally feel wonky or do not work super well. The drum fills are often difficult to calibrate and the free-style guitar solos leave something to be desired. Fuser, on the other hand, makes the player feel like a DJ god.
Maybe it is unfair to put this point in Rock Band's favor. Simply because it has been around longer, the DLC library is massive. Fuser has only been out for a few months, so of course it will not have as many tracks. Still, one has to give a round of applause to Harmonix and Rock Band for not only continuing to support the the game with songs, but also letting longtime fans import songs from prior games.
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