The best FPS games on PC

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On the hunt for the best FPS games on PC? It's no easy task. For more than two decades, the best FPS games have been the driving force of the PC gaming industry, letting us travel from the depths of Hell to the outer reaches of space, while taking a detour through zombie-infested towns and cities of tomorrow.

Shooty-bang-bang games are fun and all, but what other genres are out there? Check out our all-time favourite PC games.

In no particular order, these are best FPS games on PC that you should already be playing. Some are old, some are new, all are great.

Wolfenstein 2: The New Colossus

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Wolfenstein: The New Order effectively made the case that a good dose of Nazi bashing and a decent yarn are not mutually exclusive. MachineGames had their work cut out with the sequel, The New Colossus, but they certainly delivered.

Wolfenstein II: The New Colossus is an incredible follow-up to a very strong reboot, even if some sections can get a little gunplay heavy. MachineGames show again that they can tell a heartstring-tugging story to match the copious blowing out of Nazi brains; everything has been turned emphatically up to 11.

Rudely awakened from your hospital bed after the defeat of the subtly-named Wilhelm “Deathshead” Strasse, you return once more as the bellicose B.J. Blazkowicz to try to trigger a Second American Revolution. With the infamous swastika adorned across the US, you have a range of weapons and perks to drive out the evil threat, all of which never get old. A breathless, high-octane thrill ride from start to finish, Wolfenstein 2 is undoubtedly one of the best FPS games on PC.

Want more? Take a look at the serious, nuanced way in which MachineGames portray your Nazi foes in Wolfenstein II: The New Colossus.

Titanfall 2

Titanfall 2 port review

Its release might have been sandwiched between a new Battlefield and a new Call of Duty, but Titanfall 2 is so much more than 2016’s ‘other’ shooter. It builds on everything the first game got right, balancing its multiplayer to near-perfection while adding a compelling single-player campaign that serves as both an excellent introduction to the game’s mechanics and a charming, self-contained narrative.

The campaign never tries to outdo the gameplay with grandiose set pieces or blockbuster bombast. From start to finish the best moments come from gameplay… gameplay like wall-running at a group of enemies and blowing them away with a few, unnervingly satisfying blasts of your shotgun.

Respawn have also expanded the game’s multiplayer, adding layers of depth that ensure its appeal will last for longer than a few months. Simply put, it’s a bigger and better beast than before, and a breath of fresh air for the genre as a whole.

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Doom (2016)

Best FPS games Doom (2016)

The big Doomguy in the sky must have been watching over us, because now we have a whole new Doom to play, and it’s brilliant. Look past the thoroughly modern graphics, the sizzle, and all the demon-punching, and you’ll see the beating heart of the original Doom, pumping enough blood through those veins to keep you speeding through corridors and the Martian hellscape, unloading your gun into the hideous bodies of dedicated walking corpses and furious monsters. 

Don’t let that fool you into believing that Doom is just an old game with a fresh coat of paint, though. Sure, it’s impossible not to appreciate how rooted in the best shooters of the ‘90s it is, but it doesn’t shy away from employing plenty of modern conveniences and features that we’ve grown to expect, like upgrades, objectives, and checkpointing. 

The first thing you’ll probably notice is the speed. It’s not quite as spry as its progenitor, but compared to most other modern FPS games you’ll feel like The Flash. Speed alone isn’t what makes it great, however. It’s the addition of glory kills that elevates it to something special.

 Glory kills are finisher moves, essentially, which force you to get in close and smash a demon to bits. Coupled with the speed, this gives Doom an incredible flow, where you’re chaining kills, both ranged and melee, jumping off ledges and onto unsuspecting enemies, and never ceasing that constant charge into the next battle. You can even opt to have your gun locked to the centre of the screen, which used to be an FPS standard before 1999 came along and ruined everything.

Want more? Here's our Doom review.

Call of Duty: WW2

best FPS cod ww2

The weariness that series loyalists have for futuristic Call of Duty settings was all too plain when Infinite Warfare came flying in, exosuits and all. A change of direction was needed. And so, following in Battlefield 1’s freshly muddied footsteps, Call of Duty WWII sees the famous series return to its roots, and cement itself as one of the best FPS games on PC in the process.

In many ways Call of Duty: WW2 is very much your typical COD: it is still fast with near instantaneous kills and deaths, there is a zombies mode, and it is almost entirely populated with potty-mouthed 12-year-olds whose parents should have definitely taken a closer look at the game’s age rating.

But the excellent, new War mode requires a slower, more methodical approach. Unlike the pace and nimble movement demanded by Kill Confirmed and Uplink, War mode sees a team gradually pushing forward to complete multiple objectives with the other looking to foil their progress. On top of excellent PC performance, Call of Duty: WWII is one of the best FPS games on PC with tried and tested multiplayer and a story that evokes some of the finest moments of classic COD.

Want more? Ready up with our Call of Duty: WWII Divisions guide.


Overwatch beta coming soon

Compare it to Team Fortress 2 or to League of Legends if you like – Overwatch has enough in common with both to share some of their appeal, but different enough that it’ll take months for players to figure out its best character combinations

It’s a game about teamwork, to the extent that little is made of who killed you, or how many kills you amassed. Far more important is how you managed to revive your whole team on the capture point as Mercy, or pushed the payload forwards with Reinhart’s shield, or otherwise managed to win a round using your mixbag of abilities.

While it was a little light on features at launch, there’s now a competitive mode that Blizzard hopes will crystallise Overwatch’s esports potential. Don't worry if you’re not all about eight-hour practice sessions, though – half the charm of the game is its pick-up-and-play appeal. 

Want more? Here's our Overwatch review

Counter-Strike: Global Offensive

Playing Counter-Strike for the first time is like diving into a modern warfare meat grinder. You will face players who have been prowling versions of these maps for more than a decade. You will die to snipers with tens of thousands of kills notched into their Scout. You will be punished by players who could recite CS:GO's console commands in their sleep, sitting out the rest of the round while you rue your mistake.

Why, then, would you choose to play Counter-Strike: Global Offensive? Because working your way up to the top of the leaderboards is an achievement; a reward earned through patience, skill, and muscle memory. And it has some of the best level design in games. There’s a reason why, even today, you will find servers running ancient maps like Dust 2 day in, day out.

But Global Offensive is a modern game and brings modern ways of playing. It is now partly funded through the sale of cosmetics and weapon skins, like Team Fortress 2. It includes automatic matchmaking, guiding you away from the dedicated servers that made the series what it is today. And there are ranks, giving the elitists a visible badge for their dedication, alongside medals for veterans.

If you're just getting started, why not take a look at our CS:GO tips?

Want more? Here's our CS:GO review.


A mute physicist called Gordon fights transdimensional aliens and soldiers while at work, and the rest is history. A history of Valve time, a massively successful sequel, and lots and lots of waiting. Half-Life started PCland’s obsession with Valve and for good reason. Its premise is silly and its protagonist is unconventional (and without a voice), but it’s also a triumph of level design where each map is distinct and deadly and horribly devious, creating the real antagonist of the game: Black Mesa itself. 

17 years after it first appeared, the corridors, traps, and pitfalls of Black Mesa remain great achievements; their seemingly endless nature imprisoning our pal Gordon as he goes through trial after trial on his quest to escape his place of work. And let’s not forget about the NPCs. Your AI CoD buddies might be handier in a fight, but the scientists and security guards of Black Mesa are the real heroes of the genre. They’re Red Shirts, every one of them, destined to die embarrassingly – but they also sometimes have guns, and when they do die, they handily highlight a threat that you might want to avoid. It's such an enduring experience that modders have created countless spin-offs like the standalone Sven Co-op.

There’s an elegant simplicity to Half-Life. The game never takes cutscene breaks, there’s very little exposition, and for most of the game, we are left – like Gordon himself – utterly in the dark. Despite aliens and shady conspiracies, the real driving force is something more primal: survival and escape.

It's so good, in fact, that Half-Life ruined videogames for our Phil entirely. 

Half-Life 2

So much more than an evolution of its superb predecessor, Half-Life 2 is frequently hailed as the greatest FPS, and indeed the greatest game, of all time. Such accolades are not undeserved, either. The long awaited sequel was hugely ambitious, developed by a considerably more confident Valve. 

Everything is bigger this time around: the environments, the enemies, the story – it’s a blockbuster, but a smart one. Some of the original Half-Life’s subtlety and thoughtfulness gets lost, but Half-Life 2 brings so much more to the table. Decent AI companions; real characters who exist to do more than die comically; physics that transform the world into a seemingly real, tangible place – it was a gargantuan step forward. 

And once again, Valve works magic with the environments. Despite often being larger and more open than Half-Life’s, they are still crafted with the same care and attention to detail, and importantly they remain extremely memorable, from the haunted streets of Ravenholm to the ominous Citadel, standing over City 17 like a steel and glass tyrant. Age may have worn away some of the sheen, but it remains a striking, compelling FPS. Of course, there are always some that disagree...

Rainbow Six Siege

It’s practically multiplayer only, has a burgeoning esports scene, and is packed full of microtransactions – yes, Rainbow Six: Siege has taken the franchise in a new, trendy direction. But if you cheer up a wee bit you might also notice that it’s absolutely brilliant. 

Every moment of Siege’s boxed-in battles is fraught with tension and danger, from the moment you start scouting an area with your drone, praying your enemies don’t spot it before you can find the hostage, to that final attempt to save the day by shooting down walls and smashing through the ceiling. Its asymmetrical multiplayer and tactical openness genuinely mean no round plays out the same way.

It’s a psychological battle as much as it is a series of gunfights, a game about manipulation and control as you attempt to make your foes react in specific ways while you try to keep your own team working together. And you never feel safe. An attack can come from anywhere, usually everywhere all at once, and after all these years of feeling safe behind a wall, Siege’s destructible environments force you to think on your feet and trust no wall. Best of all, it looks like Ubisoft Montreal’s shooter is here to stay as a second year of post-release content is on its way and the player count continues to rise. 

Left 4 Dead 2

Left 4 Dead 2’s zombies aren’t like other zombies. They crash over you like waves, crawling up walls and leaping across gaps. They’re accompanied by specials: highly-evolved undead that force you to work together. A smoker will drag you off into an alley with its long tongue where you’ll be mobbed by common undead. A hunter will pin you to the asphalt before tearing out your throat. A boomer will charge right into your face and explode, drowning you in green gloop.

Even though zombies are a dime a dozen and Left 4 Dead 2 has been around for a long time, the tension, level design, and countless mods ensure it remains a compelling romp, perfect if you’re looking for some four-player co-op. 

It may have inspired elements of other co-op games, like Killing Floor and its sequel, but only Warhammer: End Times - Vermintide has really attempted to replicate the whole of Left 4 Dead. It’s worth a look, too, switching zombies for giant ratmen and modern America for a gothic fantasy city.

Want more? Here's our Left 4 Dead 2 review.

Team Fortress 2

Team Fortress 2 is perpetually changing. It’s a class-based affair in which angry cartoon men capture briefcases, escort bombs, and stand on nodes. It’s fundamentally brilliant and easily one of the best games on PC. It’s also a game that’s evolved a great deal since it launched and now contains mountains of user-created content, maps, modes, a competitive mode and, of course, hats.

The changes made since launch have shredded the original class boundaries. New items and weapons have dramatically expanded a player’s abilities. The Demoman started life as a defensive, mine-laying Scotsman who would fill corridors with explosives and draw players into his traps. Now, with broadsword and shield in hand he can charge out to the front lines, cleaving snipers in two. A sniper would have once stood at the back, taking potshots with his rifle. Now he can choose to advance, popping out from corners and firing arrows into groups of players.

The fundamentals, however, remain the same: you pick a character from a cast of nine and take your place on a team. Modes include capture the flag and King of the Hill, but we suggest you try Payload, in which a team drives a bomb forward on a rail track, while their opponents desperately attempt to hold them back.

Want more? Here's our Team Fortress 2 review.


This is where it all began. Not just the popularity of the FPS genre, mods, and over-the-top violence, but also PC games as mainstream entertainment. Doom’s importance can’t be overlooked. A few years ago, it celebrated its 20th birthday, and we couldn't help waxing nostalgic, remembering Doom 20 years later.

Its legacy is obviously important, and for a considerable length of time, corridor shooters were simply known as ‘Doom clones’. But behind this legacy is simply a great game, worthy of celebrating regardless of all the great things that Doom pioneered.

Wildly diverse enemies, all plucked from the bowels of hell; big, satisfying guns that make you sprout testicles all over your body; devilish labyrinths bursting with secrets and monsters – it has all the ingredients we still want from our shooters, minus the decades of baggage they now bring with them. 

And it’s not some nostalgia-draped artefact that we’re rolling out here because of fond memories. Doom is still a whole heap of fun today, in great part due to a community of modders that continue to breathe life into a game that’s older than a lot of people who are playing it. 

Call of Duty 2

Call of Duty 2's The End of the Beginning mission starts with you in the back of a flatbed truck driving into El Daba, Egypt. Dust fills your view, kicked up by Greta Garbo, the tank in front. A plane streaks by overhead, pouring out smoke, before crashing into the desert floor. The soldier behind you, Pvt. MacGregor, ducks for cover and puts a hand to his tin helmet. You pass through the city gates just as a minaret near the city centre explodes into brick dust.

It’s the detail that hooks you into this; a World War II shooter that remains unsurpassed. That drive into El Daba – with every ally named and every tank titled – lets you know that you are part of something larger. That sense carries into the genre-changing mechanics of the game. Enemy spawn points mean you are forever under pressure to advance. You can’t sit in cover shooting Nazis until their numbers deplete, the only way for relief is forward.

It feels like it’s you who is leading the charge and taking ground, not your allies, but the NPC soldiers help bring the battlefield to life, having their own private dramas. And what battlefields – haunting ghost towns, the frozen desolation of Stalingrad – that stick in the mind even now. Call of Duty 4 might have dragged this shooter into the mainstream, but Call of Duty 2 was the original blockbuster FPS.

Unreal Tournament

Epic had made a name for itself the previous year with Unreal – impressive in a time when shooters were dominated by id – but it was with 1999’s Unreal Tournament that Epic earned its grand moniker. Tournament had the same core concept of Quake Arena but offered an alternative for those looking for a few more frills.

Its weapons are exciting: there’s the BioRifle, for instance, which weaponises toxic sludge. You can even charge it up and release a great bulb of the stuff, using it as a gelatinous landmine. Then you’ve got your delightful Redeemer, a rocket launcher that flings a thermonuclear warhead at your enemies. And there’s the Ripper, which fires saw blades that bounce round corners. Each gun has to be mastered because they all have their separate strengths and alternate fire modes.

The levels are just as worthy of note. Tournament’s maps – old and new – are filled with mad architecture, making each memorable. There’s nothing quite like leaping in low gravity between the three stratospheric towers in DM-Morpheus, particularly if you can gib someone in mid-air, spraying their gore through the sky.

Epic's working on a new Unreal Tournament, looking to esports for inspiration.

Far Cry 3

Far Cry, as a series, has always embraced change, as particuarly evidenced in the upcoming Far Cry 5. Every single one of the games is an open-world shooter, yet they all stand apart from each other, tackling different themes and varied geography – at least until Far Cry 4, the series’ latest entry. By Far Cry 3, the sandbox elements had been polished until they were blinding, and we were left with a vibrant playground that we could conquer with a dragon’s hoard of weapons. 

One moment you’re diving off a boat to hunt sharks, the next you’re infiltrating an enemy outpost with nothing but a bow and a couple of molotov cocktails, and then it’s off to a cliff for a bit of one-on-one time with a hang glider or the wingsuit. There’s masses to do, both important and diverting. 

And there’s an interesting story underneath this. With Far Cry 3, Ubisoft Montreal subverted colonial fiction, skewering it while also taking some shots at its legacy of entitled Western holiday makers. It doesn’t always work, and sometimes it gets a bit too close to simply mimicking colonial fiction, but it’s bold for a triple-A shooter to attempt to say anything at all. 

Quake III: Arena (Quake Live)

It’s hard to say the word purity without sounding worryingly like a white supremacist or a Victorian lady, but that’s what Quake III: Arena is. No, not racist or Victorian. Pure. 

Quake III: Arena is not fancy, and even at launch it was, dare we say, predictable – taking what was great about Quake and squeezing it into a multiplayer arena. But it’s also slick and fast and polished and thrilling and addictive and… just great. Crazy, hectic, frenetic awesomeness. And it’s lived on and on, and might just end up outliving us all. 

You can still buy it and find games running, or there’s the once-F2P, now cheap option: Quake Live. The latter has more life in it and is optimised for modern machines, so if you’ve got a hankering for some fast-paced gun murder, then this one’s probably your best bet.

We're still waiting to see if the forthcoming Quake Champions can deliver the thrills of its predecessor.

Arma 3

It’s time to get serious, because we’re in military simulator territory now. 

Gosh, Arma 3 is intimidating. It’s a complex, sometimes bewildering, military sandbox that often feels troublingly real. This is a game where you’re less likely to wax on about mowing down hordes of enemies and more likely to bemoan your frequent deaths at the hands of enemies you didn’t even notice. 

In your average shooter, you might feel tense because you’re surrounded by a dozen enemies who are all trying to shoot your head off, but in Arma, things are a lot more tense when you can’t see anyone. It’s a big, open world out there, and death could be waiting just over that hill or in that house a mile away. 

Arma 3’s real strength, however, is that it can be anything. The game is best understood as a gargantuan set of tools for creating worlds, scenarios, and battles. Multiplayer survival sandboxes, combined arms warzones, racing games, helicopter death matches, underwater adventures – it would be hard not to find a home in one of the game’s many mods and worlds. It's also still receiving regular expansions, like the recent addition of jets.  

And that's your lot! Let us know what you think of the list and if we've missed any of your favourites.

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Mungrul avatar[Wahr] Eogard Murphy is real avatarFraser Brown avatarDog Pants avatarEmpyre avatarShriven avatar+32
Fraser Brown Avatar
3 Years ago

No Daikatana? Junk list, Jules. For shame.

eternallife6 Avatar
eternallife6(34 minutes played)
2 Years ago

Daikatana wouldnt even run on most pc's.. How would it make it to this list, when it had so many issues? Lol

JMiles2 Avatar
10 Months ago

> "No Daikatana? Junk list, Jules. For shame."

You mean that game with 49% approval rating on Steam? Junk comment, Fraser. (I can only assume that you were joking)

☯ShadowSlaughters☯WithCards Avatar
4 Months ago

I am pretty sure he was cracking a joke haha, if he was serious I might as well have slit my wrists and played super smash my whole life.

Aim2Misbehave Avatar
Aim2Misbehave(20 minutes played)
3 Years ago

I'd also suggest No-one lives forever & NOLF2, oft-forgotten but actually very solid shooter/stealth titles with some great humour and wonderfully silly moments. The levelling system in 2 was also very good and led to subsequent playthroughs being very different, much like Deus Ex but with a fun light-heartedness to it.

Stranger Avatar
Stranger(1 day 7 hours played)
3 Years ago

I disagree with your list.

Mungrul Avatar
3 Years ago

What, no Doom?

What, no Quake?

And Unreal Tournament over Quake 3?

Sorry if I sound like an id fanboy here, but those are probably 3 of the most important first-person shooters ever, and are still enjoyable now; let alone which, modders are still making mods for them. I've had more fun playing Brutal Doom recently than I've had with Far Cry 3. That's testament to just how good Doom was.

Without Quake, online gaming would look VERY different, and there would have been no Half Life. Hell, there would be no TF2. The ORIGINAL Team Fortress mod was a Quake one.

And Quake 3?

For skill-based multiplayer, I don't think this has ever been topped. My personal favourite displays of skill take the form of Defrag trick jump movies, which rely on total map knowledge and complete mastery of the movement system, one that is much more nuanced and rewarding than the one in UT.

Let alone which, without Q3, there would have been no Medal of Honor: Allied Assault and thus no Call of Duty.

Plus, Q3DM17 (The Longest Yard) broke the mould as to what to expect from a deathmatch map with its platforms floating in the void and bounce-pad navigation.

Empyre Avatar
Empyre(12 days 11 hours played)
3 Years ago

I agree with you about ID getting no slice of the pie and also the fact that I found FarCry 3 pretty boring.

I don't hold nothing against the article though, its opinons against opinions.

An article created to stir shit as it were lol

[Wahr] Eogard Murphy is real Avatar
3 Years ago

Titan fall seriously ? Delete this game from this list asap.

Shriven Avatar
Shriven(1 day 14 hours played)
3 Years ago

Bad Company: Vietnam was much better than the normal game imo. Actually thinking about it, its an expansion... So, the best expansions in FPS list please :D

plysy Avatar
plysy(4 days 12 hours played)
3 Years ago

Vegas 2!? Oh c'mon. Replace it with Raven Shield at once!

Fattox Avatar
Fattox(10 hours played)
3 Years ago

DayZ mentioned but not ArmA 3? Not sure if serious.

I preferred Vegas 1 over Vegas 2 simply from the fact you had no respawn (i found no way to disable this), putting it a bit inbetween Vegas 2 and the old R6 games. A nice mix for multiplayer imo, but i would still like a 'real' R6 game back again.

Not a bad list overall though, imo. Would like if the author stated their age so i could compare to my age (30) and tastes. Might also explain why they didn't include any Quake title too...? ;p

Julian Benson Avatar
Julian Benson(7 hours played)
3 Years ago

Just turned 24. A wee babe when it comes to gaming. I loved the original Rainbow Six games, Raven Shield in particular, but I've spent nothing like as many hours playing it.

Tim Edwards Avatar
Tim Edwards(17 hours played)
3 Years ago

Julian is practically a foetus. He's mid 20s.

Kriptanik Avatar
3 Years ago

Deus Ex: Human Revolution but no original?

This must be a troll.

1gdsmawd Avatar
3 Years ago

Cs:go but no first cs? Original CS is the bench mark of skilled fps.

Scathe Avatar
Scathe(16 hours played)
1 Year ago

Nope. That would be quakeworld.

dnbbruv Avatar
2 Years ago

Global Offensive? Naaaa, its all about 1.6, all these noobs on Global think that its the only counterstrike game out there, play a real counterstrike game.

Lolssi Avatar
1 Year ago

I'd go further and take one of the Betas over 1.6 when bullets actually hurt ;)

Dog Pants Avatar
Dog Pants(1 hour played)
3 Years ago

Interesting choice of game to represent the Battlefield series. I don't disagree, I love BC2, but it's controversial.

UntoldAv3nGer Avatar
UntoldAv3nGer(20 hours played)
3 Years ago

Good and predictable list. Didn't know DayZ was first person. I would put Far Cry 2 and Far Cry 3 together too.

Fattox Avatar
Fattox(10 hours played)
3 Years ago

This comment has been deleted by a moderator.

Tovias Avatar
3 Years ago

Titan Fall? And just CoP for the Stalker series? SoC deserves a spot way more than FarCry 4.

Also, why 15?

NihlusGreen Avatar
NihlusGreen(5 hours played)
3 Years ago

Wolfenstein the New Order seems to be missing

Matanuska Avatar
3 Years ago

Just looking at the multiplayer, putting Planetside 2 and Titanfall on this list is downright insulting. Also, no Red Orchestra 1 or 2? Still a popular game.

ruthers Avatar
2 Years ago

Duke Nukem 3D in terms of adding humor (albeit immature) to excellent campaign progression and (arguably one of the most) memorable protagonists. Also, original FarCry, a much bigger ground breaker than it's sequels. Lets not forget Dark Forces either... Star Wars FPS without all the Jedi stuff... An excellent game in itself

2 Years ago

The game i want to SUGGEST is...combat arms its not a well KNOWN game but its really GOOD game. they have all types of MODS u can find, its a good fps game.

You guys should try it. I want that game in this LIST too if it is possible and that game is way BETTER than some of these u try it and tell me about it. Try it then reply to let me know or reply if u already know. The game had upgradations, Thus it much better. Try it ;)

TheMysteriousGray Avatar
2 Years ago

Where the hell is Doom? (pardon the slight pun) Doom and Doom II are two of the absolute greatest all-around FPS ever, and they're still available.

ЖNitroNukeStΔrzЖ Avatar
ЖNitroNukeStΔrzЖ(53 days 19 hours played)
2 Years ago

I was expecting "4 hits and dead again" to be on here.

Lolssi Avatar
1 Year ago

Pretty solid list. I liked UT, Deus Ex, Planetside 2 and Stalker getting nods.

Personally would have added Fallout: New Vegas there.

Also would have switched CS:GO to anything from Beta 2 to Source versions of the game.

Also R6:Siege I would have switched that to last good R6 title Raven Shield or one of the Ghost Recons (not future soldier!)

Xenographer Avatar
Xenographer(12 hours played)
1 Year ago

The payload mode in TF2 is inspired/stolen from Enemy Territory. I think that deserves a place on this list.

QDP2 Avatar
QDP2(16 days 18 hours played)
1 Year ago

Anyone got access to a good tutorial for new players to Arma 3? I'm finding it so unintuitive a control scheme, not to mention camera controlling vehicles.

dave1772 Avatar
1 Year ago

Operation Flashpoint?

wuweird Avatar
1 Year ago

The worst thing about this list is the complete lack of editting.

0V3RKILL Avatar
0V3RKILL(5 hours played)
1 Year ago

even tho I hate it right now, to the point of deleting my own account, even tho I finished last level, planetside 2 is theeee most impressive of all of them. Of course I am talking about it's good old days, before they nerfed the harasser and liberator. Never seen battles like that.

LordCrash Avatar
1 Year ago

This list is a joke without Metro.

Metro LL >>>>>> Doom 2016

Dedicated_Dark Avatar
Dedicated_Dark(2 hours played)
7 Months ago

A list without F.E.A.R is one I find hard to take seriously.

Soulostar Avatar
5 Months ago

Ok seriously ? NO Paladins ?! This is a joke right ? :(

Kenairod Avatar
3 Months ago

I think Red Orchestra 1 or 2 should be in this list.

LMS007 Avatar
LMS007(9 hours played)
2 Years ago

as a former top 10 half-life player and current top 10 farcry player, I can tell you this muliplayer is list is garbage.

* No quake, what a joke.

* -Half-life 2 over half-life 1, another joke.

* Titian fall?? That game is horrible.

* Dayz? Lol, more of a MMORPG than an first person shooter, not worthy of this list.