As far as the levels go, the stand up, cardboard cut-out nature of the landscapes is pretty much unchanged. There are now, simply animated backdrops to compliment the themes and an attempt has been made to give the scenery some depth as it is gradually blown away, but this often leads to some confusion, with some scenery appearing to be solid when it actually isn’t. Everything is as fully destructible as ever – if it’s there, you can nuke it, and the audio packs a punch which does the destruction credit. Sound compliments the backdrops, along with clear audio effects which combine to make the game as immersive and fun as it’s ever been. The speech sets are a large, staple part of the enjoyment to be had and no Worms title would ever be quite the same without the odd and often surreal nonsense that they spout.
Overall, everything is as you’d expect from a Worms game though: colourful, kooky, and concise
Explain that one mister smartypants BongMong. Well, no need to get tetchy, as it happens you can! Sort of. The easy way is to use two separate internet connections (one your home wired connection, one a 3 or 4G connection, possibly use your neighbours wifi if they let you, or get a second phone line). Basically, if your wife were to live with me here in Southampton and you were to remain in Brummie-land you could play Worms Revolution with each other whenever you liked. Such may cause social difficulties however, so I'm afraid it's not on. Sorry.