Bohemia Interactive deploys new Expedition One update for Take On Mars
To resupply the first people on Mars, Bohemia Interactive today released a major content update for the Expedition One campaign of Take On Mars – the studio’s new space simulation game. The update delivers a manned scout buggy, mobile laboratory, an improved 3D printer, and many general fixes and improvements to the core game. The full changelog of the latest update is available at http://mars.takeonthegame.com/changelog.
Expedition One, which serves as the second part of Take On Mars’ Space Program campaign, provides players with the opportunity to take part in the first manned mission to the Red Planet. After they arrive on Mars, they will need to perform a multitude of scientific experiments, construct habitats spanning from shelters to entire installations, and search for viable sources of oxygen, water, and raw materials. Due to the limited amount of supplies the space shuttle can carry, one of the most significant challenges for the marsonauts will simply be surviving the harsh Martian environment. This means that participants will have to actively manage their oxygen levels, food stocks, grow plants, and operate drilling rigs in the search for new resources. Unpressurized and pressurized manned vehicles will be at their disposal to increase their mobility across the vast alien terrain.
To enlist for the Expedition One mission, people can sign up for Take On Mars’ Early Access program on Steam, where the game is currently available with a 15% Summer Sale discount (11.89 EUR/ 15.29 USD/ 10.19 GBP).
For more information on Take On Mars, please visit http://mars.takeonthegame.com/
About Take On Mars
Take On Mars places you right in the middle of mankind’s most exciting undertaking. Start out in the seat of a Mars rover operator, pushing your vehicles to the max. Finish as the first human to have ever set foot on Mars. With a scientific arsenal at your disposal, you will pioneer the exploration of another planet, unlocking the secrets of Mars’ distant past. More information about Take On Mars is available at http://mars.takeonthegame.com/.