NinjaTrick is where you play as a Ninja and battle other players in a multiplayer action scenario. The goal is to collect the gems hidden around the map.
Effectively use your Jutsu and traps to outsmart your opponents and collect all the gems to WIN! Prepare your Jutsu and traps wisely; strategize using your wits and you will control the match. Be crafty, and work your way to the top!

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The Hunter

The Hunter is a realistic experience that brings the pastoral straight to your screen. Combined efforts from Avalanche Studios and Emote Games have successfully captured a stunning paradise. Fused with an assortment of sounds and a sand box style of play, you’ll feel as though you’re living in a poem from John Milton.

Players depend on a wide variety of tools, including the renowned Hunter Mate, to stalk and harvest their prey. Aside from the weapons, gamers will have to use their own intuition, deception and natural abilities if they want to mantle a 12 point buck over the fireplace. Move over Duck Hunt because hunting is not restricted to eight bit graphics any longer.

What captures the player right from the start is the realism within the game. Players will begin by registering for an account through This acts as a player’s domain where he or she will be able to accept missions, talk to other players, receive help, track progression and learn about a whole plethora of other goodies. Also, this is the access point to the game. From here players will choose from an assortment of clothes, weapons and tools.

Once the game begins, players will start from one of two areas and traverse through a vast area inspired by Washington’s forests. Thousands of trees dominate the area, and it’s your duty to sift through the brush. You’ll have to crawl through high weeds and find cover on open shores. If you fail to do so then you’ll be wandering around aimlessly for hours on end following the random droppings and chasing after an endless trail of tracks left from the most elusive deer.

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Azuga Age of Chaos

Azuga: Age of Chaos is a free fantasy MMORPG that carries you into an alternate past mixing martial arts, magic, and robotics. Set in Asia, you are charged with helping restore the world to order while rising to legendary status. Azuga offers players a wide variety of things to do. You can mine, hunt, make thousands of different items with different materials, duel, build guilds, form raid groups to fight over castles, embark on assassination quests, raise pets, fight bosses in team instances, and discover ancient secrets.

The fighting styles in Azuga are based on martial arts and the weapon the player is using. Since Azuga is not class based, it allows the players the freedom to switch tactics and fighting styles based on their weapons to meet whatever challenges they face; whether its fighting monsters or other players. To aid the users, there are literally thousands of items available to the players. Each item offers its own unique graphics and special effect.

Weapons and armor are customizable allowing simple enhancements as well as more complex customizations such as building robotic guardians and equipping them or combining weapons to forge something completely new.

Azuga is currently open for beta testing and will announce more news and events on its forum and official site. As always, PlayOMG will employ a strict anti-theft system so players can enjoy Azuga, knowing that their information is completely secure. Be ready to sign up for the exciting closed beta account and explore the fantasy world of Azuga.
Forge your fate in Azuga!

Note: This game has been cancelled or shut down and is no longer available for play.

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Meridian 59

Meridian 59 is an online 3D graphical RPG. It was originally released in 1996 by the 3DO company and was one of the first commercial online games available for sale in retail stores in the US. The game was purchased by Near Death Studios, Inc. in 2001 and relaunched commercially.

There have been seven updates to the game since its initial release and each update added new content for players to enjoy. The game has a unique blend of interesting game mechanics, a strong community, and excellent player vs. player (PvP) gameplay. Together, these aspects make for a game that is fun, friendly, and balanced.

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Why Pay for WOW? Check Out These Free MMORPGs


MMORPG stands for Massive Multiplayer Online Role Playing Game, a phrase so cumbersome to type or say that everyone just calls them MMORPGs. (Just don’t call them MMORPG games, because that’s like saying ATM machine.)

Ever since the first casting of “An Corp” to resurrect someone in Ultima Online, the gaming world has never quite been the same. Followed by the success of WoW and Everquest, the MMORPG took over much of the gaming focus for many years.

MMORPGs are a commitment, a gaming marriage as opposed to the quick one-night stand of playing a few rounds of Smash Brothers before “24” comes on. MMORPGs demand serious investment of time, money and energy to be rewarding – but those rewards are incomparably sweet, so they’re worth it.

The question is then, are you ready for MMORPG’ing? Ready to sink hours of your life into the minutia of creating and leveling your character(s)? Ready to crunch numbers and research strategy? Ready to get so addicted that you end up paying for a monthly subscription…and then spending even more money for extras?

It’s a lot to ask of anyone, so we recommend “living together” before you “tie the knot”. Here are some try-before-you-buy solutions, otherwise known as free MMORPGs. Some of them are so good, you may decide not to buy the cow when you can get the milk for free…

1. Shaiya

Shaiya is a critically acclaimed, fantasy-themed MMORPG game. It won Gameborder’s Best MMORPG award in 2007, and MMOSITE’s reader’s choice awards for Best Graphics, and placed second for Most Anticipated Game of 2007. Best of all, it’s free!

The plot is the standard fantasy nonsense about Goddesses and Dragons and various races. Players create a character in either the Alliance of Light or the Union of Furies. We’ll let you guess which ones are the good guys.

The standard classes are on offer and, all in all, the 3D game mechanics should be familiar to anyone who’s ever delved into WoW. Quests, items, guilds, Player vs. Player zones, HP, MP, XP – you know the drill by now. It bears mentioning that Shaiya is a newcomer in the MMORPG world, and doesn’t offer as large or detailed an experience as WoW.

Still, with great graphics, solid gameplay and ever more players, Shaiya is definitely worth the download.

2. The Kingdom of Loathing

Not everyone is after an immersive 3D virtual world to suck up all their free (and work, sleep, and social) time. Kingdom of Loathing, or KoL (as it’s affectionately known to members of its friendly community), is a little browser MMORPG. You won’t need a high-tech PC or any fancy graphics hardware to run it. It’ll run just fine on anything which can handle internet browsing.

As you’d expect, the graphics aren’t exactly up to par with Fallout 3. In fact, stick-men illustrations are about the extent of them. That’s fine though, because what KoL has a lot of is humor, and apparently having that makes up for a lack of looks. At least, that’s what we keep telling ourselves.

In KoL, you collect items and currency (which in this world, is meat), compete and trade with other players, and join clans and whatnot. All of this is turn-based, and you can only do so many things every day. You can choose your character from the likes of Seal Clubbers, Pastamancers, and other such silly options. Basically, KoL is like playing a Terry Pratchett book — or at least a Pratchett eBook.

There are about 150,000 people playing this game, and payment takes the form of strictly voluntary donations. It’s a perfect little game for the office, assuming your net usage isn’t monitored, although it does have a bit of a learning curve. Still, you can’t argue with free and funny.

3. Anarchy Online

If you know MMORPGs, you probably know Age of Conan. Big game, lots of decapitation, about so tall? Yeah. Well, Anarchy Online is made by the makers of that. The setting has less to do with Robert E. Howard than William Gibson, and if you don’t know the difference between those two authors, you need to put down the joypad and pick up a book. Honestly, fantasy and sci-fi nerds today…

Anyway, as you might have surmised, Anarchy is a sci-fi MMORPG. You play as a colonist newly arrived on an alien world, and get to choose your character from three allegiances and fourteen classes. In addition to basic 3D game mechanics, the game offers deep character development, dynamic missions, a large world, and a setting that isn’t the usual elves and unicorns foppery – hurrah!

While the graphics are starting to look their age (Anarchy Online came out in 2001), the game has been consistently upgraded since its inception with patches and add-ons. Sadly, these add-ons require subscription, but the vanilla game is free (albeit with some in-game advertising).

Still, chances are you’ll like it so much you won’t mind upgrading – at least that’s the business model. Seeing as you’ve got nothing to lose, why not investigate the interesting world of Anarchy Online.

4. Fiesta

We’re trying to cover best-of-genre titles here, and the genre Fiesta best fits into is “games to get your girlfriend into MMORPG’ing.” Fiesta features cute cartoon-style graphics, very little in the way of decapitations and maiming, and plenty of light-hearted, friendly fun. Shenanigans and tomfoolery for all.

It’s a fantasy-themed game, where players can choose from four basic classes: Fighters, Mages, Clerics and Archers. It’s sort of an MMORPG-Lite, if you see what we mean. Just think WoW slimmed down to its core, with all the fiddly bits taken out so players can jump right into it and start having fun. While it may be a bit too cutesy for you to play yourself (though hey, we’re not judging) it should serve as a great introduction to the genre for non-hardcore role-players.

Game masters take an active role in the game, playing characters themselves. They are usually very friendly and helpful, allowing beginners to ease into the swing of things without too much trouble.

5. Wizard101

Fiesta still too difficult? Trying to bring MMORPGs to your non-gamer girlfriend, or perhaps *gasp* child? Well, look no further than Wizard101, a turn-based kid-friendly MMORPG set in a world of wizards at school. For copyright reasons, let’s just say that you would likely refer to it as Shmarry Shmotter.

Actually, the creators were probably worried that you’d name your wizard Shmarry Shmotter, so they force you to pick from a list of pre-generated first and last names. Just choose your wizarding school (Fire, Ice, Life, Death, the usual), and you are given a few cards of your chosen school and a starter set of one each from the other schools.

Oh, did we mention that combat is all card-based? When you run into an enemy, you pick a card from your deck and cast that spell. Then the opponent gets to cast a spell. Then you get to cast a spell. Repeat until someone falls down and runs out of hit points.

Still, it’s so simple even a child can do it. In fact, many do, and the world is populated with 13-year olds. If that doesn’t bother you, though, you may as well give it a look. The first few zones are free, at least.

6. Private Servers

Enough of those free MMORPGs. You want to play a deep, high-end graphics, addictive, complex MMORPG like World of Warcraft, and none of this other junk is going to satisfy you as a replacement. Well, why not try playing WoW on a private server? Private Servers are small servers run by regular people rather than Blizzard.

Playing on a private server requires a complex reconfiguration of your WoW data files, guarantees that you’ll miss all the awesome world events on the Blizzard servers, generally requires you to create new characters, allows other players to have weapons with completely unfair damage, probably prevents you from playing with all of your friends who have subscriptions to use, may give you trouble when you try to log on, and often results in serious latency and lag.

So why play on private servers? Well, you get to play WoW for free. Yes, you read that correctly: You get to play WoW for free. If you have purchased World of Warcraft, but no longer want to pay Blizzard’s monthly fees, you can play on a private server for free. Also, if you can convince your friends to all join your server, you’ll have a small world populated with a higher percentage of your friends, and a lower percentage of n00bs. (n00bs will be unable to figure out how to set up the private server.)

There are a number of private servers available for various games, but a reasonable guide to private Warcraft servers can be found here.

By Tech Mog


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Lunia an online Action RPG with life-like 3-D characters in a two-dimensional background. Combination attacks that you can create by using the keyboard keys. It feels like watching an animated film with a powerful 3D impact and presentation.

Note: This game has been cancelled or shut down and is no longer available for play.

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