It is hard to find good games in the budget we want. Either we wait for the sale or try to find them in the free section, which is hard to happen. However, during the summer sale, we get to see huge discounts on games that are good enough for our attention and the entertainment we want to get.
Playing games on PlayStation is different because the handles provide easy control and a comfortable hand position that optimizes our fun. So here we present you with the list of the top 16 games for PlayStation under $10.
Also Read – Top Horror Games For Android & IOS.
The Batman Arkham Collection collects the whole Arkham tale to date in one location for the first time. Battle your way through Batman: Arkham Asylum as Batman tries to resist The Joker’s cunning scheme to seize control of Arkham Asylum and confine Batman within with his adversaries.
Then, in Batman: Arkham City, battle your way into Hugo Strange’s new super jail and try to solve the mystery surrounding his Protocol 10 intentions. Finally, in Batman: Arkham Origins, you play as a younger, rawer Batman as he tries to evade assassination when criminal lord Blackmask places a reward on his head, allowing Gotham’s top assassins to take their shot at ending Batman’s rise to become a real crime-fighting hero.
It’s been a long time since we’ve had a good single-player Star Wars action game, but Jedi: Fallen Order makes up for a lost time. A powerful cast sells a grim plot while remaining enjoyable and faithful to Star Wars canon, and fast, hard combat blends with frenetic platforming, competent puzzles, and different settings to explore for an all-around amazing game.
Assassin’s Creed IV: Black Flag’s wonderful universe has kept me happily entertained for longer than any previous game in the series, despite its weak plot. I was never without things to do during my hundreds of hours. It’s a lot of fun to sail wherever the wind leads me and see what kind of problems I can get myself into. Aside from the disappointing main campaign, Black Flag offers a universe filled with beautiful places to see, wonderful mysteries to find, and nasty pirates to stab.
Whether you’re a fan of Dragon Ball or not, Dragon Ball FighterZ is an appealing introduction to the world of fighting games for beginners because to its simple auto combos, homing attacks, and command inputs.
These straightforward rules sometimes result in spammy behavior, but they also commonly provide an entertaining activity that respects the Dragon Ball name. The richness and complexity of Dragon Ball FighterZ allow it to shine like a Super Saiyan.
Effective horror typically involves a highly directed experience. Each story beat must be carefully controlled by the director to keep the suspense high, and the camera must be carefully guided to ensure that you see whatever terrifying thing lurks behind the protagonist.
The Evil Within 2 flips this genre’s need on its head by letting you explore at your own speed while as if by magic, maintaining the tension required for horror to be frightening.
I was a little bummed when I eventually killed my first dragon in Dragon Age: Inquisition since I knew I was definitely starting to consume all of the game’s supposedly limitless material. I had only ever seen three dragons in all of my hours, but then I saw the mission ticker: “Dragons Slayed – 1 out of 10.”
There were still large sandboxes I hadn’t even entered because the universe is incredibly vast and dense. Even after 100 hours, I’m still learning. I still want to return to Dragon Age: Inquisition and battle my way through every room until every dragon’s skull is posted on my wall, despite the game’s lackluster storyline.
The performance of Tales of Berseria is quite impressive for such a long-running series. It is immensely engrossing due to its terrible tale of damaged individuals fighting on the wrong side of history, and its well-tuned gameplay more than makes up for the game’s lack of attractive settings. To put it simply, this is a story that is too terrible to ignore or forget.
When it comes to its cast and plot, Tales of Zestiria follows the rules in a number of ways. However, it’s still a fantastic installment in the series and a welcome comeback for longtime fans, particularly in terms of the fighting system. That’s the power of the Tales series in action; it even motivated me to go back and complete both Xillia books.
Tales of Zestiria doesn’t stray too far from its capable predecessors, but it also doesn’t follow in their footsteps exactly. Even though it has linear dungeons and a mediocre plot, the open-world exploring, fun customization, and eye-catching new Armitization feature allow it to stand on its own.
Although Wolfenstein 2: The New Colossus is a wonderful single-player shooter, the cast’s performances and the well-crafted characters are what truly hooked me. General Engel is one of the most memorable antagonists you’re likely to encounter in video games, and BJ and his team are full of character and personality. Once more, Machine Games has made the tired act of slaying Nazis into a thrilling experience.
The much-awaited follow-up to the critically successful Wolfenstein: The New Order video game was created by the prestigious MachineGames company and is titled Wolfenstein II: The New Colossus. Wolfenstein II is an exciting adventure that uses the industry-leading id Tech 6 to transport players to Nazi-controlled America on a quest to find the most fearless resistance commanders still alive.
In this defining first-person shooter, battle the Nazis in recognizable American settings, arm yourself with a collection of savage weapons, and unleash new skills to blast your way through armies of Nazi soldiers. 1961 in America. The Nazis continue to dominate the globe. You are BJ Blazkowicz, a.k.a. Terror-Billy, a traitor to the Nazi regime, a member of the Resistance, and the final bastion of liberty for mankind.
A Plague Tale: Innocence’s gripping narrative of two orphans living in a world devastated by the Black Death and the stealth gameplay that permeates it is both well-done, although the rat-infested setting appears more threatening than it actually is.
Everything, from the alchemical powers to the level design, feels a little too predetermined, and the abundance of making supplies takes away the need to choose how you wish to overcome your adversaries. As a result, the tale is unique, but there is little room for experimentation or repercussions for rash choices.
The coolest part about Shadow of War is that you can gain loot without killing uruks by purchasing loot boxes. These are especially strange given a big part of Shadow of War’s appeal is that its adversaries are essentially treasure boxes, to begin with. So, by purchasing them, you would essentially be paying to prevent scratching of the figurative uruk’s head lottery ticket to disclose the treasure you are going to gain.
Additionally, I had more than enough of the in-game silver coin to purchase whatever improvements I required (the cash is used to improve gear or unlock Captain slots for sieges and defenses), so I didn’t need or even want to sell it.
The follow-up I’ve been waiting for, Valkyria Chronicles 4, goes back to the fundamentals of what made the original game so exceptional. Although it mostly plays it safe, it does introduce a few fresh and intriguing aspects to its tactical fights that almost all significantly enhance the formula.
The way the plot gives even the tiniest people importance and life is extraordinary, even though it often feels a little impersonal and disjointed from the rest of the series. The Valkyria Chronicles series is still unique, so it’s wonderful to see it back on track.
Uncharted: The Nathan Drake Collection ought to be in your library whether or not you’ve played the three excellent games previously because, despite the absence of bells and whistles, they have never looked or performed better than they do here. These games have aged incredibly well; playing them is still a tonne of fun, and the characters are just as endearing and memorable as ever.
By adding exciting kingdom-building mechanics and real-time fighting on top of more conventional RPG features and objectives, Ni No Kuni 2: The Revenant Kingdom separates itself from its predecessor.
It’s unfortunate that Ni No Kuni 2 offers so few genuinely memorable characters and confines so much of its tale to text on screen, but by the time the game’s 40+ hour adventure is through, the larger themes are undoubtedly resonant.
Due to its amazing visuals and music, which perfectly capture the atmosphere of the original horror movie, Alien: Isolation appears to be the ultimate Alien video game on paper, and for the first several hours, it even seems to live up to expectations. Instead, what was once the Great Xenomorphic Hope for a license full of interactive entertainment possibilities ends in yet another letdown.
Isolation doesn’t keep statistics, which is unfortunate because I’d be curious to know how much of the game’s roughly 15-20 hours I spent hiding in lockers, staring at the motion tracker, and—most importantly—how many hundreds (yes, hundreds) of times I perished without having the chance to defend myself.
The idea of criticizing a game’s length may sound weird, particularly when Isolation’s epic length truly does work against it since the actual fears of being pursued by an unstoppable predator are so dulled by repetition and fluff. Someone will eventually create a fantastic Alien video game that fulfills all requirements. Isolation, however, is not it.
Price can change depending on the country in which you live or the time of download, or some other factor…..like kami sama 😉.