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BioPhysics 3D Controls

BioPhysics 3D is controlled by using the mouse. Use the mouse to place bombs, then click on the plunger icon in the lower-left corner of the screen to detonate them. Click and drag on the ring in the lower-right corner of the screen to rotate the map, and the bar to zoom in and out. You may also use the mouse wheel to zoom the camera in and out.

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  • Plays: 1565

BioPhysics 3D Walkthrough

BioPhysics 3D is a physics game that has little to do with actual biophysics. This puzzle game features fifteen levels, simple controls, and most notably, outstanding three-dimensional graphics.

The goal of BioPhysics 3D is to demolish structures so that no blocks remain higher than the mark (indicated by four lines that resemble a helicopter rotor spinning around a striped tower). Bombs are placed in this puzzle game by using your mouse to click structures. If the bomb icon is red when you place it, then the bomb has adhered to the structure; if the icon is gray, that means that the bomb has not stuck to the surface. You are allowed to place bombs on the stage without sticking them to structures, but they will be less effective and may fall of of the stage without causing any damage at all. Once you have placed your bombs, click the plunger icon to detonate them. If you have succeeded in lowering the structure below the quota mark, then you will advance to the next level; if not, you have unlimited chances to retry the current level. Although this puzzle game only features fifteen levels and can be completed within an hour, your progress is saved so you do not have to complete it in one sitting.

BioPhysics 3D plays like a three-dimensional version of physics games such as Demolition City. The 3D graphics are lovely, but they may make gameplay difficult for some since it may be hard to deal with the perspective of the camera. Being able to rotate the camera and zoom in (using the controls in the lower-right corner or the mouse wheel) mitigates this problem to an extent, but the only way to rotate the camera vertically is to click and drag the screen, which may inadvertently place a bomb. The concept of this puzzle game is solid (no pun intended), but a refined control scheme would make it much better in execution.

BioPhysics 3D is not perfect, but it is worth giving a play if you are a fan of puzzle games in the vein of Demolition City. This physics game is great for a lunch break, although the 3D graphics may be too much for office or school computers to handle.