The popularity of PC gaming is sparking new and innovative options for gamers 2019. Developer Digital Arrow reinvents the original Aquanox series by collaborating with THQ Nordic production company to produce an innovative new game. The Kickstarter-funded Aquanox Deep Descent follows humans to the depths of the sea as they attempt to survive after the character’s ancestors abandoned an uninhabitable surface above water. It’s key features include underwater combat vehicles, death fights, 4-player gaming, and ocean exploration. The imaginative plot twists may give players a rush of adrenaline, as they do everything they can to survive.


Gamers attempt to prevail against changing political and economic winds while fighting to stay alive in a moral and physical struggle that pits integrity against the chance to stay alive. However, the story’s narrative is no match for skilled players who can overcome the characters’ personal problems while exploring the Earth’s oceans.


There are six weapons used for varying tactical responses. Players can modify weapons to meet specific needs. The breaker launches torpedoes, doling out serious damage to combat ships. Shrapnel hits the enemy by spraying scrap metal. Stingray machine guns pack a powerful punch of direct-hit fire. Hazard bio-chemical canisters stick to an adversary’s ship hull, detonating to cause serious damage. Shard rail guns give sniper accuracy with high-velocity output.


Customizing the ship is one of the most interesting aspects of game play. By changing speed and maneuverability, a player can improve statistics. Tweaking the depth the ship reaches and line of sight will help overcome the game’s varying challenges. Movement helps the players to escape oncoming torpedoes.

In Aqua Deep Descent, a network of survivors battle one another to dominate the sea. The war over earth’s resources continues in this underwater world. Exploration brings the player through an abyss. He or she dives deeper into hazardous waters to restock consumer goods and trade mining resources. Sunken ships hold valuable equipment parts.