Talk about being in the wrong place at the wrong time. For all its strengths and its decade of refinement and polish, Smash Court Tennis is a toddler on a tricycle that Atari have wheeled out into the path of Top Spin 3’s Mack truck. It wasn’t always this way, of course. Smash Court has been around since the PlayStation days, and it shows.
Another tennis game in time for Wimbledon mania. Its easy to bluff your way through the first few tournaments with button-bashing and luck, but sooner or later youll need to figure out how to time shots and use your opponents style to your advantage. Playing the repetitive minigames and building up your skills can help with this. Luckily, you can play simple Arcade mode, instead of the in-depth Career mode, meaning you can spend less time fiddling about with experience points and sponsorship
Baseball this, basketball that. There's more than one athletic pastime that emerges once the snow has melted and the sun begins to shine. The Anglo sport of champions returns later this year, and one of tennis's most renowned franchises receives a slap shot over to the PSP in the inimitable form of Smash Court Tennis 3. And it brings with it an assortment of circuit pros and twice the customizable features of its
The House of Pac-Man is serving up an all new entry in its popular tennis series, with Smash Court Tennis 3 debuting on the PSP. No word yet on how the game will incorporate the game's trademarked topspin, lobs, and slices but you can bet you're sweet ass Andre Agassi poster that they'll be in there. Even if this Smash Court does lack the pervy touches of certain versions, the game still sports an impressive roster of racquet-wielding phenoms, including #1 ranked Roger Federer and 2006 French