News | Dragon Ball: The Breakers will get closed beta next month

Dragon Ball: The Breakers will enter a closed beta next month.

Players who sign up may be able to play the game at certain times on December 4 and 5. On Saturdays, the servers are live between 3:00 AM and 7:00 AM, 1:00 PM and 5:00 PM, and 7:00 PM to 11:00 PM, and on Sundays, between 3:00 AM and 7:00 AM.

A new trailer also explains the game’s gameplay systems. In Dragon Ball: The Breakers, so-called Survivors must escape from a Raider. Surviors have various resources at their disposal, such as the souls of well-known characters to fight back. The Raider is a powerful fighter from the Dragon Ball universe that tries to take out all Survivors.

Dragon Ball: The Breakers is set to release in Spring 2022 on PlayStation 4, PlayStation 5, Xbox Series X and S, Xbox One, Nintendo Switch, and PC.

News | Dragon Ball Z: Kakarot is coming to Nintendo Switch

The action RPG Dragon Ball Z: Kakarot will be released for Switch on September 24.

The game comes with the A New Power Awakens set. It contains two new episodes around two boss fights.

Dragon Ball Z: Kakarot was released last year on PlayStation 4, Xbox One and Steam. It is an action RPG in which the Dragon Ball Z world can be explored, filled with sidequests, NPCs to talk to and skills to learn. The game mainly features content from the Dragonball Z series, but there are also new backstories to be found in Dragon Ball Z: Kakarot.

In the game, players gain control over Kakarot, better known as Goku, among others. Players can make the characters more powerful to fight against enemies to protect the Earth. Meanwhile, one must eat meals to increase stats and unlock Z-Orbs and D-Medals to use new skills.

Trophy Guide | Dragon Ball Z: Kakarot

Achievement / Trophy guide

– Estimated achievement difficulty:  4/10
– Offline Trophies: 42 (1 trophy, 4 trophy, 9 trophy, 28 trophy)
– Online: 0
– Approximate amount of time to 1000 / Platinum: 30 – 40 Hours when skipping cutscenes and dialogues / 50-60 hours without skipping anything.
– Minimum number of playthroughs needed: 1
– Missable achievements : Yes/No
– Does difficulty affect achievements: No, There’s no difficulty setting
– Unobtainable/glitched achievements: No
– Free-Roam / Level Select after Story?: Yes, after beating the story you can free roam with all characters and finish any activities & trophies you have left
– Extra equipment needed?: No

Collectible Acheivement/Trophy

Missable Achievement/Trophy

Story related Achievement/Trophy

Glitched Achievement/Trophy

Dragon Ball Master

Obtain all trophies.

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Review | Dragon Ball Z: Kakarot

After years of multiplayer games, there is finally another Dragon Ball Z title that focuses on the fans. Kakarot is an RPG, which unfortunately cannot compete with its genre mates.

It has been over fifteen years since Buu’s Fury appeared for the Game Boy Advance. It was the last ‘real’ role-playing game based on the Japanese animation series that, despite moderate criticism, still has a warm place in the hearts of Dragon Ball fans.

Developer Cyberconnect2 is now trying to respond to that sentiment with Dragon Ball Z: Kakarot. In recent years, the studio has been responsible for the .hack games and recent Naruto fighters, making it the main supplier for games based on Japanese anime. With Kakarot they aim at a large scale: the game covers the full story of Dragon Ball Z, from the arrival of Raditz to the fight against Majin Buu.

The combat system is a bit like that from earlier 3D fighting games in the Dragon Ball series, such as Budokai Tenkaichi and Xenoverse. You fly around in a three-dimensional environment, where you string simple combos together and fire powerful super attacks. In Kakarot, the system has been slightly modified to give it more of a role play feel, so that you can block during an enemy attack, for example.

Kakarot has a kind of open world. The game is split into several large areas, through which you can walk or fly. There you can start side missions, find food and resources and fight strong monsters flying around.

Almost every mission that you play alongside the main story, is the same. You’re asked to collect some materials, which you then hand in for a reward. Although the areas in the game are large, they sometimes feel a bit empty. Every region is filled with floating Z orbs, which you can collect to buy new upgrades.

It can be tempting to fly into the world and eliminate random enemies, to gradually make your characters stronger. Kakarot profiles itself as an RPG, one that constantly tempts you to save points for new super attacks and other skills, but you will be disappointed after you have tried this. All optional content gives extremely few experience points, while continuing to play the story makes you grow enormously fast in level.

It may be clear, Kakarot presents itself as a role play, but in reality it gives you hardly any control over the growth of your characters. This is also reflected in the way you unlock new attacks. You can purchase upgrades through an extensive skilltree, but after a few investments it ends: you have to reach a specific chapter to unlock the rest. The game basically just wants you to ignore the entire RPG system and simply follow the story.

We understand that to a certain extent: after all, you don’t want Goku to become Super Saiyan after long grinding, even before his best friend is murdered by Freeza. But it probably proves why the story of Dragon Ball, which relies on the heroes’ power-ups and new attack techniques, does not lend itself to role-playing such as this one. If Kakarot had its own story, that would lead to a freer and more creative game.



+ Story of the whole Dragon Ball Z
+ All the favorite DBZ characters are included.
+ Graphic style looks good.

– Empty world
– Undermines its own RPG systems.

Dragon Ball Z: Kakarot is now available on PC, PlayStation 4 and Xbox One. For this review, the game was played on PlayStation 4 Pro.