Mushroom 11 Crack/Patch

Mushroom 11 Guide an amorphous organism across brain-twisting obstacles by destroying it. Overcome swarms of bizarre mutated creatures, and understand the true nature of the devastation from which you emerged.

Download Mushroom 11 Crack/Patch

Released date
Platform PC Windows
Rating 80 / 100
User rating
7.3
Downloads 958
Genre Action, Platformer, 2D
Company / Developer
Untame / Untame

Mushroom 11 reviews ( 5 )

Wyvrn, Nov 6, 2015

Love it! Super creative and different gameplay, but easy to pick up. Some of the challenges are really fiendish though. The soundtrack and artwork are a pleasure to play through too!

pigasksky, Oct 25, 2015

I knew this game from an article written by Itay Keren( owner of studio Untame ). A very interesting puzzle game. The design concepts are very innovative.

agurczuk, May 27, 2017

A quite unique puzzle game that plays a bit like platformer but due to its mechanics is nothing like you ever played. in the game you are as the title would suggest a mushroom. But not any old mushroom - rather a radioactive mushroom blob thing. The way you control the thing is by cutting away parts of it with a rather thick brush - your mouse. The blob tries to keep its volume so once you cut away from one side the second one expands. And this is how you move, by cutting opposite to the way you want to move, forming different shapes and tackling obstacles. The graphics are pretty decent and work well with what one might assume is a post apocalyptic environment. The sound accompanying you along your journey is quite satisfying an fitting. The story is non existent as far as I can tell. You are in this place now and you need to go. That's about it. But it doesn't hurt the game as its all about the puzzle. There are 7 levels in the game. The first six feel a bit on the easy side with some harder parts. The last one has a really big difficulty spike and I really struggled at parts but after finishing felt really good about myself. Overall a very good and unique game I can safely recommend.

Laer, Mar 14, 2017

Sin duda, un juego de puzzles bastante curioso donde las mecánicas lo son todo. Gráficamente es bonito, su dificultad aceptable, su duración es más o menos la de un juego de puzzles (corta, a mi me ha llevado 3 hora) y cuenta con un lore curioso donde para averiguar qué es lo que ocurre en ese mundo, tienes que estar atento del escenario y de las cosas que te presenta el juego. No veo necesario decir cómo se juega, pues el trailer lo expone a la perfección. Un juego recomendado si te gusta el género, lo pillas en rebajas y tienes una tarde libre.

TitaniumDragon, Jan 1, 2016

A very novel sort of puzzle “platformer”, Mushroom 11 sees you in command of a ball of cells. You cannot move it around directly, but you do have the ability to erase cells, which causes the ball of cells to regrow said cells in some other location so long as the cells are touching a solid surface. By erasing cells, you can navigate the ball of cells through the levels, and even do such things as navigate through mine carts and steer rockets – all without any control over that the ability to delete cells where you want. The game’s challenges are all fundamentally built around this central mechanic - growing along walls, creeping through tunnels, and otherwise making your way through the world. It is a very creative mechanic, and the game shows that there are a wide variety of things you can do with it. The early stages of the game feel very good, and you get to explore what it feels like to move the cells around and flow through narrow spaces and run over ground, both even and uneven. Unfortunately, while the game shows that you CAN do a lot of things with it, by the end of chapter 6 you are left with the question of whether or not they SHOULD have done many of these things. As the game goes on, the puzzles grow ever more sophisticated, but chapters 4, 5, and 6 introduce a number of new stage mechanics which ultimately prove to be extremely frustrating due to your lack of control over the cells. The aforementioned mine carts are somewhat frustrating to deal with – if you touch the tracks the mine carts run on, all you cells die instantly, in sharp contrast with other challenges in the game, where only the cells in contact with the hazard die (or in some cases, where the hazard creeps through the cells and kills them). While this section is generally not too troublesome, there are a few places where you’re likely to touch the tracks while trying to set off the mine carts in the first place, which is very frustrating. Moreover, your inability to actually directly control your cells starts to rear its ugly head here, as you must fling yourself through the air to complete many of these obstacles – and flinging yourself through the air feels very finicky and hard to control, as very small differences in your starting trajectory make a huge difference. This only gets worse over the course of the game. Later puzzles much more frequently involve such “flinging” of your cells, which is often very frustrating for how erratic the outcome tends to be. You also end up with an entire set of puzzles – air currents which buoy your cells through the air – which is entirely based around being in the air and unable to control yourself in any meaningful way after you’ve launched. Such sections feel less like puzzles and more like trial-and-error gameplay as you try to get things just right so you get flung on the right trajectory. What you need to do in these areas is obvious, but actually doing it is very difficult and oftentimes frustrating. Chapter 6 introduces rockets which your cells can ride through the air, and which explode when they (or the cells) hit any wall. It is here that your lack of control is at its very worse – while the rockets can be controlled, they’re very difficult to steer, and just after you get the hang of steering them vertically, you start having to steer them horizontally, which is even more of a crapshoot. These sections are, again, not really puzzles at all, but rather, again, trial-and-error gameplay of the worst variety, and are extremely tedious. The fifth and sixth levels, due to their mechanics, took upwards of 90 minutes to complete apiece, and much of it was spent tediously trying to get just the right trajectory, rather than coming up with clever ways to exploit the game mechanics. The collectibles in the game, too, are kind of obnoxious. Many of them require very tedious processes to reach; rather than being about your ability to solve puzzles, instead they test your willingness to sit there and do something like build a very tall tower out of the cells, or your willingness to sit there and try to achieve the right trajectories while flinging cells. While some of these puzzles are quite clever, others are quite tiresome, and worst of all, if you beat a stage and have missed some of the collectibles, they all reset – you have to get all 50 collectibles in a stage in a single run, which is very annoying given that you have no idea where you missed the collectibles and the more tedious-to-reach collectibles must be grabbed in the same tedious manner as they were the first time. All that being said, there are definitely some bright spots to the game as well. The bosses get increasingly difficult as the game goes on, but are actually reasonably enjoyable to combat, and it is a very visually appealing game. Still, the overall frustration and trial-and-error gameplay of the latter half of the game ruin the experience, reducing what was a fun experience into a tedious mess.