Gunshine Hack

The Gunshine Hack

This is how to play Gunshine

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Here s Screenshot of the updated User Interface

Cheat for Gunshine


And here a Video that show you the Gunshine Hack in Action

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Here is a Gunshine Game Review  by GameZebo

It may still be early, but shines

Updated Mar 8, 2011, 3:31pm is a free-to-play online RPG with a strong social element that, while not actually a Facebook game, features well-integrated support for the world’s most popular social network. Currently in closed beta, it’s a little different than what you usually see in social games; instead of the family-friendly fun of planting crops or digging for treasure, you’ll be killing enemy gang members, blowing up buildings, and rebelling against an authoritarian overlord who maintains control of a downtrodden population through a viciously addictive drug known as “W.U.Z.Z.”

The game is set in Dawnbreak City, an artificial island created by a huge and appropriately evil corporation called Labycore. Character creation is simply a matter of choosing gender and one of three character classes – hunter, bodyguard or doctor – after which you’re dropped into the game’s opening area. Following a brief tutorial, and with very little in the way of explanation, you’ll break out of the surprisingly insecure Dawnbreak immigration center and take your place as a low-ranking member of the resistance.

You begin the game with nothing more than the clothes on your back and a basic weapon. Fortunately, that’s all you’ll need to tear through the first few areas, earning money, equipment, and experience. As your experience grows and your level rises, new abilities will open up, such as the hunter’s “leg shot,” which slows enemies, or “knockdown,” which bowls them over. While most of the game can be played solo, some segments, like the boss battles, demand multiple players, and that’s where really, well, shines. You can log in with your Facebook account, post status updates to your page, search for friends who play the game, and invite them to join you on quests. It’s easy to team up with random strangers to get a job done too, but naturally it’s a lot more fun if you can bring some real friends to the party.

Characters improve by earning experience and money through missions, which at this point are all either “fetch” or “kill” quests, but like virtually all free-to-play games, also offers the opportunity to move things along with “diamonds” that can be purchased with real money. Instead of taking the time to accumulate in-game currency to train skills or buy a better gun, you can simply pay for things with diamonds instead, allowing you to build the character of your dreams almost instantly.

Is it fun? The story is paper-thin and gameplay is very simplistic. Violence is front and center, yet very cartoonish and blood-free; parents may be put off more by the surprisingly bad language your character blurts out when she’s been shot than by the actual shooting itself. At this stage it’s still very much a beta version, with all the rough edges and balances issues that implies, but there’s definitely some potential here. If Supercell can tune it up and add a little more depth, might turn out to be a real contender in the social gaming arena. really shines on Facebook

Updated Nov 14, 2011, 9:43am

Since we first saw Gunshine — Supercell’s Facebook-based massively multiplayer role playing game — new content has been added, the rough edges have been smoothed, and upgrades have been applied to just about every aspect of the game. The result, you might say, really shines.

Gunshine‘s visual style is cartoonishly exaggerated and although character models look a little rough, environments are detailed, sharp, and colorful. They also vary far more widely than you might expect for a game based on an island, with cityscapes, beaches, deserts, and more all mashed together. But that’s okay, because although there is a story about an armed resistance against the corporate tyrants of Labycore, which built and rules Dawnbreak City and does terrible things to the people who live there, you’ll learn very quickly that making sense is not what this game is all about.
All you really need to know is this: there are a lot of bad dudes out there, and it’s your job to spoil their afternoons. As a hunter, bodyguard, or medic, using both ranged and melee weapons, you’ll steal items and intel, free prisoners, assassinate higher-ups, and leave a lot of dead bodies in your wake. It’s no Modern Warfare but it’s not exactly a game for kids, either. Somewhat oddly, the bad language of the beta preview has been toned down but the bloodshed has gone through the roof. Critically-hit enemies have a tendency to explode like balloons filled with ketchup when they die and while the effect is far from realistic, it is pretty visceral.

Gunshine is all about grinding levels in order to access better weapons, armor, and other equipment through the in-game crafting system. But things move quickly, and there’s enough variety to keep it interesting, not to mention a raft of achievements that will bring out the obsessive-compulsive animal in everyone. Crafting is a relatively slow process that can be hastened by way of diamonds, Gunshine‘s in-game currency, purchasable with credit cards, PayPal, or Facebook credits. They definitely make life easier but fortunately they’re not at all necessary to succeed, as the game strikes a very good balance between offering convenience to those who want to pay for it and not crippling those who don’t.

The multiplayer angle works quite well too, and although you can play most of the game solo, sooner or later you’re going to have to join a group to take down some high-level bosses. You can hook up with anyone in the game, but it’s your Facebook friends who will really prove useful because even when they’re not online, you can hire their characters to work for you as computer-controlled mercenaries. And on the happy days when everyone is playing at the same time, you can rip it up from one end of Dawnbreak to the other as a heavily-armed, socially-maladjusted foursome.

Even though Gunshine is out of beta, there are still a few minor glitches that can pop up now and then in quests. The biggest issue, however, is that the chat and keyboard commands don’t work when the game is running in full-screen mode. There may be a good technical reason for this, but it’s still irritating to have to go to windowed mode every time you want to talk to someone.

But Supercell continues to work on the game — a big recent update added leaderboards, increased the number of characters per player, and brought in a long-awaited ranked PvP arena — and even as-is, it’s perfectly playable and very enjoyable. It’s action-packed, violent, has plenty of places to go, things to do and people to kill – and it’s fun! Facebook games have come a long way, and right now you won’t find a better example of that than Gunshine. [/like-lock]