Tennis Elbow 2011 Demo
Tennis is one of the most popular sports in the world, with some of the most well-paid athletes as well. On the other hand, it is quite difficult to make it among the pros, especially since the training costs quite a bit and not everyone can afford it, regardless of how much talent they are showing, or how determined they are.
A realistic tennis simulator
Tennis Elbow 2011 is part of a series that allows you to overcome this problem and simulate almost any competition you desire right on your own computer, complete with thousands of players and many different arenas around the world. Furthermore, the game uses a very convincing physics simulator to handle the actual action, which makes for very intense and realistic matches.
One thing that truly stands out at the game is the sheer number of competitions and tournaments that are available to you, with over three hundred of them to choose from. In addition, these include the qualification rounds as well, which means that each competition can take quite a while the complete, especially if the matches happen to be very tight and last longer than usual.
Multiple field types and game modes
As any tennis fan should be aware, there are different surface types in the sport, each one of which has a certain effect on the ball when it hits the ground. The game sports no less than nine of these surfaces, ranging from standard grass, to clay, synthetic and even a few indoor types. Naturally, the physics engine takes into account these surfaces and you have to change your style with every occasion.
In addition, you can choose to play in a variety of game modes, beside the default singleplayer and career mode. Hence, whether you want to split the screen with a friend on the same computer, or compete with people from all over the world in online modes, the game provides you with plenty of options in this regard and you should not be in danger of getting bored too quickly.
Basic, but nice graphics and sound effects
In the end, Tennis Elbow 2011 may not put too much emphasis on the graphic quality, but it does not look bad either, despite the low polygon count and the lack of new-age special effects. Thus, it's the experience that matters, as well as the chance to win every tournament out there with the player of your choosing.