44 For decades, Capcom has kept players as battling champions and dodging zombies. Here are Metacritic’s top games of all time ranked. Capcom (successor to I.R.M Corporation) was founded in 1979 in Japan and began producing and distributing gaming devices. It wasn’t until 1983 that their first game, a coin-op called Little League, was created. Vulgus, the company’s first arcade game, was released in 1984, while 1942, the company’s first home video game, was released the following year. Capcom has gone on to produce some of the most well-known IPs, like Mega Man, Street Fighter, Devil May Cry, and Resident Evil. Capcom’s video game business strategy has been based on the principle of “if it ain’t broke, don’t fix it,” as they have consistently chosen to keep its largest and most trusted titles alive and thriving with regular sequels, prequels, spin-offs, and, more recently, remakes. Table of Contents Toggle 1. Marvel vs. Capcom 2 (90)2. Resident Evil (91)3. Super Street Fighter IV (92)4. Resident Evil 2 (Remake) (92)5. Viewtiful Joe (93)6. Okami (93)7. Street Fighter Alpha 3 (93)8. Street Fighter IV (94)9. Devil May Cry (2001) (94)10. Resident Evil 4 (96) 1. Marvel vs. Capcom 2 (90) Even though it’s called “Marvel vs. Capcom 2,” this is actually the fourth game in the Marvel vs. Capcom series. It came out in 2000 on the Dreamcast and in arcades. The game has a great cast of characters, including Marvel heroes and baddies like Spider-Man, Captain America, The Hulk, and Doctor Doom, as well as Capcom greats like Mega-Man and Ryu. Marvel vs Capcom 2 differentiated itself from the Street Fighter games at the time with its tag-team playstyle. Players can put together three-person teams and switch between them at any time during a match. Also, friends who aren’t on screen can give “Assists” during the game. This means they can jump in to fight or heal a partner who isn’t on screen. 2. Resident Evil (91) The original Resident Evil was one of the most innovative games for the PlayStation 1. It changed the survival horror genre and led to the creation of series like Silent Hill and Dead Space. What made Resident Evil so great was that it didn’t just rely on jump scares and gameplay that consisted of trying to scare players as much as possible. Instead, it showed that the horror genre could have just as much depth as any other with its tricky puzzles, tactical combat that required careful ammo management, and interesting story with multiple endings. READ: Get the most recent version of Dinosaur Game here. 3. Super Street Fighter IV (92) Even though the name sounds like Super Street Fighter IV is an add-on for Street Fighter IV, it was actually a separate game with a lower price when it came out. Among the game’s numerous changes were a plethora of new characters that took the game’s total to 35 and a welcome return of different meters for Super and Ultra Combos. Also, Super Street Fight IV gave the online game some much-needed variety. Endless Battle, a Winner Stays On game for up to eight players, and Team Battle, which puts players in teams of up to four and lets them fight it out, were both added. 4. Resident Evil 2 (Remake) (92) For a long time, remakes were seen as lazy money-making schemes by publishers who wanted to cash in on the success of a previous game. The 2019 remake of Resident Evil 2 is one of many games that have changed the minds of skeptics and shown that remakes can be just as important and well-respected as new games if they are done right. Capcom has more than just Resident Evil 2’s huge 92 Metascore to show for their hard work. The game also got the Golden Joystick award for Ultimate Game of the Year. 5. Viewtiful Joe (93) Viewtiful Joe is a throwback to the days when Capcom made arcade side-scrolling beat ’em ups. The main character, Joe, who loves movies, has to save his girlfriend from being taken. Joe’s “Viewtiful Effects Power” is the key to the fights and the many puzzles you have to solve. Joe has three abilities that can slow down time, make him move as fast as lightning, or briefly make him do more damage. Capcom got a lot of praise for their work on Viewtiful Joe, just like they did for their version of Resident Evil 2. IGN gave it the GameCube Game of the Year award, and GameSpy gave it the Most Stylish award. A little over a year later, Viewtiful Joe 2 came out, which got a good score of 86 on Metacritic. 6. Okami (93) Okami is often on “underrated” or “underappreciated” top 10 lists, which is sad. Okami by Capcom was praised by fans and critics when it came out for its memorable story and beautiful art style, but it didn’t sell very well. Okami HD’s high-definition remake, on the other hand, has been released on many different systems over the years, and Capcom has finally started making the money that the game has always earned. 7. Street Fighter Alpha 3 (93) Street Fighter Alpha 3, which came out in 1998 and was a prequel to Street Fighter II, was the last game in the highly praised Street Fighter Alpha sub-series. It’s Capcom’s (spoiler alert) second-highest-rated fighting game on Metacritic, and it’s also on Game Informer’s 2019 list of the top 30 fighting games of all time. The game is also known for getting rid of the Auto and Manual modes and changing them with the A-ism, V-ism, and X-ism battle styles. These modes added more strategy to the game because they all had some problems. For instance, V-ism lets players use custom combos but stops them from using Super Combos. 8. Street Fighter IV (94) Street Fighter IV came out for platforms in 2009, and many people think it’s Capcom’s best fighting game since the 1990s. People liked the game’s great character models and level art, as well as how much they could play it over and over again. The huge success of Street Fighter IV around the world has led to the release of four other versions of the game: Ultra Street Fighter IV, Super Street Fighter IV, Super Street Fighter IV: 3D Edition, and Super Street Fighter IV: Arcade Edition. 9. Devil May Cry (2001) (94) In 2001, the PlayStation 2 got the first game in the long-running Devil May Cry series. The game was going to be part of the Resident Evil series at first, but this idea was dropped early on when it became clear that the game was going in a very different way. The economic and critical success of Devil May Cry brought the hack-and-slash genre back to life and proved that the gameplay style that was so important in the arcade era still had a place in the world of current 3D gaming. 10. Resident Evil 4 (96) Capcom decided that it was time to mix up the Resident Evil formula in 2005 by ditching the fixed-perspective and instead put the camera behind the player, offering an over-the-shoulder view for the first time in the series. Resident Evil 4’s jaw-dropping 96 Metascore comes from its memorable enemies, great boss fights, and strategic gameplay that requires the player to be careful with both their ammo and the resources they spend with the famous merchant.The game was also a good deal for its price because it had a long main mission and a lot of post-game material, like two side campaigns where players could play as the series’ villain, Ada Wong. 0 comment 0 FacebookTwitterPinterestEmail Uneeb Khan Uneeb Khan CEO at blogili.com. Have 4 years of experience in the websites field. 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