Machen Sie sich bereit für einen tropischen Powertrip! Werden Sie zu einem Diktator auf einer fernen Insel während des Kalten Kriegs. Verführen, überzeugen, verschüchtern, unterdrücken oder betrügen Sie Ihre Untergebenen, um an der Macht zu bleiben! Werden Sie ein großzügiger Anführer sein?
Nutzerreviews:
Insgesamt:
Sehr positiv (1,217 Reviews) - 87 % der 1,217 Nutzerreviews für dieses Spiel sind positiv.
Veröffentlichung: 20. Okt. 2009

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Über dieses Spiel

Machen Sie sich bereit für einen tropischen Powertrip! Werden Sie zu einem Diktator auf einer fernen Insel während des Kalten Kriegs. Verführen, überzeugen, verschüchtern, unterdrücken oder betrügen Sie Ihre Untergebenen, um an der Macht zu bleiben! Werden Sie ein großzügiger Anführer sein? Oder ein korrupter und erbarmungsloser Tyrann, der mit eiserner Faust regiert? Verwandeln Sie Ihre Insel in ein Touristenparadies oder eine brummende Wirtschaftsmacht. Versprechen Sie Ihrer Wählerschaft das Blaue vom Himmel oder beseitigen Sie politische Gegner einfach, um die entscheidenden Stimmen für sich zu gewinnen. Senden Sie Ihren Vertreter zu Ihren Leuten, besuchen Sie andere Inseln oder genießen Sie einfach die karibische Sonne.
Spielen Sie als eine der Supermächte des Kalten Kriegs gegeneinander für größtmögliche Vorteile. Tropico 3 bietet ein satirisches, leichtfüßiges Spielerlebnis zu wirklichkeitsnahen Belangen der Politik in der Dritten Welt: Korruption und totalitäre Regime.
  • Eine Kampagne besteht aus 15 Missionen
  • Zufalls-Map-Generator
  • Zeitlinien-Editor
  • Der Avatar — individualisierbar und voll unter Ihrer Kontrolle
  • Wahlentscheidende Reden
  • Simulation der Lebenswandel, Familien und politischen Ansichten der Einwohner: den Tropicanern
  • Fahrzeuge und Straßen
  • Neue Gebäude und neue Einheiten
  • Online Ranglisten
  • Besuche von Inseln anderer Spieler

Systemanforderungen

    Minimum
    • Betriebssystem: Microsoft® Windows® XP/Vista/7
    • Prozessor: CPU mit 2.5 GHz
    • Speicher: 1 GB RAM
    • Festplatte: 5 GB frei
    • Grafikkarte: 128 MB 3D Grafikkarte mit Shadermodel 3.0
    • Sound: 16-bit Soundkarte
    • DirectX® Version: DirectX® 9.0c
Hilfreiche Kundenreviews
15 von 15 Personen (100 %) fanden dieses Review hilfreich
1 Person fand dieses Review lustig
64.3 Std. insgesamt
Verfasst: 10. April
City building games have been a staple of PC gaming since the beginning. It is a subset of the RTS genre that helped to pioneer both sandbox gameplay and the concept of nearly limitless replayability. Fastforward to the present and the genre remains very much alive and well in Tropico 3; a game that takes the foundation of the genre, adds a great deal of social and economic depth, and finally puts a Latin twist on it for good measure. Developed by Haemimont Games and published by Kalypso Media, Tropico 3 has all the features of a city-building game developed by the mainstream likes of Electronic Arts.

The first thing that will grab your attention is the visual quality. Tropico 3 brings the beauty of tropical islands to life very similar to the way Far Cry did. From lush forests to arid deserts, the varying environments on a single island help to break up any visual monotony that would normally be a problem. Of course, this isn't to say that the random map generator can't and doesn't create maps with little variation. Thankfully, the game does allow you to preview the landscape before starting on a new island.

If the visuals aren't impressive enough, the soundtrack will get certainly get your attention. The music attempts to capture the authentic Caribbean style and does a fairly good job of it. In fact, the only real downside to the soundtrack is that there doesn't seem to be enough tracks. You will hear the same tracks many, many times during one game, which can last for hours depending on whether you're playing in sandbox mode or a campaign.

In order to maintain the game's authenticity, the majority of the voice acting is Spanish. Moreover, any immigrants or workers hired from other countries will mostly speak English. Only the voice acting that the player needs to understand is done in English with a decent Latin American accent. For example, there is a radio announcer that provides regular updates on the situation of the island.

The gameplay isn't the standard city building players have come to expect from games like Sim City. Instead, Tropico 3's focus is on the social, political, and economic development of the island nation. The game introduces a few factions that the people align themselves with such as Capitalists, Communists, Nationalists, Militarists, Environmentalists, Intellectuals, and the Religious. And, the player is tasked with appeasing these factions whether by building structures such as churches or military bases, signing edicts that reduce pollution or ban contraceptives, or signing treaties with either the U.S. or the U.S.S.R.

The faction system brings a lot of depth to Tropico 3, and it isn't just about increasing the happiness of the overall population. Every couple years an election is held on the island that the player must win. Appeasing a majority of the factions helps secure votes, but it's based on more than making all the factions happy. For example, a majority of the population may belong to a single faction, thus making that faction the most important focus. Knowing which factions to appease and when is crucial to getting reelected. The player can choose to give political speeches during each election, and even pick what topics to address, which can have an effect on the voters.

The elections aren't the only thing to worry about it. There is also the potential for members of a faction to become rebels. If the player makes a faction angry enough, it will increase the number of rebels. Then, those rebels will attempt to sabotage infrastructure, take hostages, spread propaganda, and even assassinate El Presidente. Of course, being in good standing with the Militarists (the army) allows the player to fend off against rebel attacks, which even play out on the streets when they occur.

Economically, Tropico 3 is based entirely around three major sources of revenue: industry, agriculture, and tourism. The player can use farms, which can be set to harvest a variety of crops from food to tobacco; industrial buildings, which take those crops and produce products; and/or tourism attractions, which bring people to the island who will spend money.

Based on the map the player is given, some economic resources such as oil wells and mining deposits, may not be available, forcing the player to rely on other ways of growing the economy. Economic progression in Tropico 3 is a slow process, even using the 3x speed feature that's available. Moreover, it needs to be closely watched by the player because of random events that may occur. For example, throughout the game, the state of the world economy may fluctuate, causing an increase or decrease in the price of your exported goods. These events will impact the player's economy dramatically, forcing the player to take action.

Tropico 3 doesn't offer a huge number of building variations or options like many city building games do, but it doesn't need to. The depth of the game doesn't stem from the cosmetic look of the buildings, but from the dizzying level of depth and customization. For example, all the farms look exactly the same, but the player can set each farm on the island to grow a different crop. Better yet, where the farm is placed affects what types of crops it can grow. Some crops grow best at high altitudes, in high humidity, or in sunny areas. Picking the right crop for the right location can make or break your economy.

To add to the depth, the player can also set the wages of the workers based on the job or education level. Even better than that, players can set wages based on each individual building. For instance, the cooks at one restaurant could make $15 while the cooks at the restaurant close to the tourist's hotel could make $20. Players are also able to easily set the wages of all the cooks, regardless of which restaurant they work at, as simply as clicking a button. The same thing goes for the education level options, which allow the player to set the wage of all employees with no education, a high school education, or a college education.

Player will have to deal with a variety of problems such as pollution, economic disparity, crime, housing, political unrest, foreign influence, overcrowding, extreme weather, and a variety of random events that can impact the island. Hurricanes can sweep in and destroy key buildings such as electric substations, which could create rolling blackouts across the island, reducing the output of industry buildings that require power and lowering the overall happiness of the population.

Despite the game's astounding level of depth and options, however, there are a few problems that can cause headaches. For starters, the in-game tutorial is a less-than-adequate introduction to the game mechanics. It does a fine job of getting the player used to the UI and where certain information is represented, but it doesn't explain how to actually grow the economy or reduce the threat of rebellion. For example, the tutorial will tell the player how to build a farm and set a crop, but it doesn't make it clear how exactly it contributes to increasing revenue.

There are also some minor control issues. For example, when selecting a building to place on the map, the player uses the middle scroll wheel to rotate the buildings orientation. However, the scroll wheel is also used to zoom in and out, which means the player needs to zoom in close enough prior to selecting a building to ensure the placement is correct.

Overall, Tropico 3 should be applauded for its depth and customization. The game's visuals along with its unique and authentic soundtrack help draw the player into its Caribbean setting. And, regardless of its few problems, none of which are game-breaking, it does an excellent job of focusing on the political, social, and economic pieces of the game, each of which often affects the others in some way.
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18 von 34 Personen (53 %) fanden dieses Review hilfreich
3 Personen fanden dieses Review lustig
21.0 Std. insgesamt
Verfasst: 6. Januar
For a game about playing as a dictator,there isnt enough reward for doing so.

It is far easier to attend to the needs of your people than to opress them.It might be your cup of tea,but its not what i was looking for in this game.

I assume you are forced to do villanous things in the campaign,but in sandbox?Not at all.

You cant even muster up your military and establish your "country" as an independent "take-no-♥♥♥♥♥-from-anyone" military power,as an invasion results in instant loss.
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5 von 10 Personen (50 %) fanden dieses Review hilfreich
1 Person fand dieses Review lustig
4.4 Std. insgesamt
Verfasst: 30. November 2015
"It's all work and no play for presidente!"
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8 von 10 Personen (80 %) fanden dieses Review hilfreich
8.2 Std. insgesamt
Verfasst: 30. Juni 2014
Mein erstes Tropico. Und nicht mein Letztes.
Topico 3 ist ein toller Simulator von Wirtschaft, aufbauend auf Politik und eigenem Können. Man ist, was ich schön finde, sehr frei, auch in den Kampagnen und entscheidet selber, ob man gefeierter Voklsheld, oder unterdrückender Dikatator ist. Genial. Grafisch ist das Spiel durschnittlich, aber die tropische Musik ist einfach Hammer. Da ist man gleich im Inselfieber.
Sehr fesselnd und spaßig.
Ein ganz klarer Daumen hoch für Tropico 3

P.S. Schon bei Tropico 4 zugeschlagen :-D
War dieses Review hilfreich? Ja Nein Lustig
3 von 4 Personen (75 %) fanden dieses Review hilfreich
0.2 Std. insgesamt
Verfasst: 28. September 2014
I got this game for free on the humble bumble website..... very glad that I found it. I wasn't addicted to the game but what I can say about it, simcity and banished together is a nice mixture ! =)
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