The Turing Test Crack/Patch

The Turing Test The Turing Test is a challenging first-person puzzle game set on Jupiter’s moon, Europa. Assume the role of Ava Turing, an engineer for the International Space Agency (ISA) sent to discover the cause behind the disappearance of the ground crew stationed there.

Download The Turing Test Crack/Patch

Released date
Platform PC Windows
Rating 76 / 100
User rating
6.9
Downloads 1274
Genre Action, Shooter, First-Person, Arcade
Company / Developer
Square Enix , Bulkhead Interactive / Bulkhead Interactive

The Turing Test reviews ( 6 )

AcidOxidant, Sep 6, 2017

An enjoyable game that forces you to think abstractly. A plethora of interacting mechanisms gave decent satisfaction once solving each puzzle, once you get past the introductory fluff. I played this game over a 3 month period doing 2-4 puzzles each sitting. Many other user reviews here say it falls short of delivering a Portal 2 or Talos Principle quality game and I'll cop that but it's a unique and fun game nonetheless. GOOD ENDING.

RadDog, Mar 4, 2017

Love a game that challenges you enough without taxing you too much, nice story, good computer/character interaction. The game offers a taste of history if you have the patience to read the docs you find. I give it a 9 out of 10. Bringing Alan Turing and Ada Lovelace together is the perfect computer history story!

MartinX33, Oct 3, 2016

An excellent puzzle game that definitely draws inspiration from other classics in the genre such as Portal and The Talos Principle (there are even a few direct nods to the latter if you look close enough). That is certainly not a bad thing though, as the result is a puzzler with interesting gameplay mechanics and an engaging storyline (albeit with some loose ends left to the imagination). The game could have beem a bit more challenging in my opinion, however, as the different puzzles (with a few exceptions) rarely took more than a few minutes to solve. Even some of the later ones seemed a bit rushed and too easy to solve, but again, it could just be me. There were also some audio logs which were barely audible (subtitles don't show up for the logs either for some reason) and some odd spelling/grammatical mistakes in the texts here and there, but that's just nitpicking. Great game overall, be sure to check it out if you want some brain exercise coupled with an interesting story!

darkn1k3, Oct 5, 2016

I was disappointed by the ending of the game. through the game you would expect something bigger than whats coming. It wasn't surprising at all, you could expect that from the middle of the game. Except that, the puzzles weren't that hard and u could finish the game in few hours, so im not sure if its worth the full price, maybe if its on a sale.

gloriouspotato, Jan 25, 2018

The Turing Test attempts to say something meaningful, but its message is dulled by a poorly thought out narrative and mediocre writing. The way the story and philosophical elements are introduced is done in a very blunt and contrived manner, with little subtlety and nuance. When we get snippets of dialogue between Ava and Tom, this is supposed to highlight an engaging debate about the capabilities and limitations of AI and humans, yet the arguments posited from both sides are weak and unconvincing. I also should mention that the setup of the story is pretty weak as well. The whole notion that an extremophile organism with DNA repair capacity somehow definitively translates to immortality for all life-forms is pretty ridiculous. Overall rating - 6.2/10

TitaniumDragon, May 20, 2017

The Turing Test is yet another first person puzzle game where the player is stuck in a strange environment with a possibly malevolent “mission control” (yet another AI, this time), solving a series of puzzles to try and navigate through an environment. In this case, you are controlling a woman called Ava Turing, who is being commanded by TOM, the AI of the mission, to go down to the surface, reacquire communications with the crew (which is rebelling against him), and to eventually help him to stop the crew from escaping Europa with an organism they found there which potentially threatens life on Earth. The core story here is actually fairly decent – the premise of the tests being set up to prove you are human (as they are designed to keep out TOM, the AI, but not Ava, the human), as TOM is not programmed to be creative (in fact, he is specifically programmed not to be, making him inflexible and rigid – exactly what the mission needs in its AI). As you go through the tests, TOM and Ava talk about the Turing Test, the Chinese Room, and various other ideas about free will and whether or not AIs are really “intelligent”. TOM himself seems to argue both sides when convenient; he claims he is nothing more than a calculator, but clearly has feelings and emotions and gets angry when treated like nothing more than a machine. There’s a twist about halfway through the story; I had thought it was going to be either that the whole thing was a simulation (i.e. none of it was real, it was all a test of the AI to determine how it would respond to a situation like this) or that it was going to just repeat the Bioshock plot twist straight up. Instead it went for something a bit new, which I liked, as while I’ve thought about that particular twist before, I’ve never seen a game actually do it. Sadly, while the twist ultimately unlocks the last gameplay element, the gameplay element of looking through cameras and controlling robots and triggering switches through them is something that Watch Dogs did several years ago. And given that the other puzzle mechanics of the game are standing on switches, putting heavy things on switches, and grabbing and manipulating balls of light from a distance to put into power slots to power things… it ain’t exactly the most innovative game ever. Indeed, the actual puzzle gameplay is just not very good. The rooms are thankfully very short, each relying on a particular bit of lateral thinking, and are mostly quite simple puzzles, with only a few really being all that long. This is mostly a good thing, but it ultimately makes the game feel a bit shallow – I never got any great sense of achievement or reward for solving the puzzles, and most of them were very easy. There were 77 puzzles in all in the game, and overall it took me about 6 hours to 100% it. And I have to say, even on top of that, I wasn’t overly fond of the characters, either. TOM at least has some personality, but Ava is pretty bland, and by the end of it, I never really identified a single major character trait from her. The other characters – who you get to hear the audio logs of – are not particularly interesting either, with only the captain feeling like he has more than one note to his personality. And even TOM doesn’t always feel like he is written all that consistently – he argues with the crew about how he is really a person, and argues with Ava about how he isn’t. While him being two-faced and untrustworthy is a big part of the plot, it would have been nice for him to more directly acknowledge his own hypocrisy – instead, not even the characters arguing with him do so. The result was that this game didn’t really touch me. It had a couple interesting ideas in its story and playing with its medium as a game, but as a game, it felt dull, uninspired, and unoriginal, without any memorable gameplay or setpieces. While it tries to be philosophical, it is nowhere near the level of something like The Talos Principle, and while the sterile testing environment (and some of the elements, like the switches and light bridges) are reminiscent of Portal, it is lacking in the character of those games as well. Ultimately the game as a whole just ends up being rather flat. It never really did anything particularly interesting with itself, the story isn’t good enough to be worth playing through the game for, and the characters aren’t memorable. Is it terrible? No. But it doesn’t excel in any way. You’ve got better things to do with your time and money than play this game.