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Counter-Strike 1.6

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Counter-Strike 1.6

Description





Counter-Strike 1.6


Counter-Strike is a tactical first-person shooter video game developed by Valve Corporation which originated from a Half-Life modification by Minh "Gooseman" Le and Jess "Cliffe" Cliffe. By the fourth beta version, Valve Software, the developer who created Half-Life, began assisting in the development of Counter-Strike.[1] In 2000, Valve bought the rights to Counter-Strike, and would publish the title for Microsoft Windows that year, and later in 2003 for the Xbox. OS X and Linux ports were available in January 2013.[2]
The game has been expanded into a series since its original release, which currently includes Counter-Strike: Condition Zero, Counter-Strike: Source, and Counter-Strike: Global Offensive. Counter-Strike pits a team of terrorists against a team of counter-terrorists in a series of rounds. Each round is won by either completing the mission objective or eliminating the opposing force.
The game was the most played Half-Life modification in terms of players, according to GameSpy in 2008.[3]
As of August 2011, the Counter-Strike franchise has sold over 25 million units.[4]


The Counter-Strike Desktop Icon
Contents [hide]
1 Gameplay
2 Development
2.1 Cheating
3 Release
3.1 Counter-Strike: Condition Zero
3.2 Counter-Strike: Source
3.3 Counter-Strike Online
3.4 Counter-Strike: Global Offensive
4 Reception
5 Controversy
6 References
7 External links
Gameplay[edit source | editbeta]



The player is standing in the terrorist starting zone of de_dust using a CV-47 (AK-47).
Counter-Strike is a first-person shooter in which players join either the terrorist team, the counter-terrorist team, or become spectators. Each team attempts to complete their mission objective and/or eliminate the opposing team. Each round starts with the two teams spawning simultaneously.
A player can choose to play as one of eight different default character models (four for each side, although Counter-Strike: Condition Zero added two extra models, bringing the total to ten). Players are generally given a few seconds before the round begins (known as "freeze time") to prepare and buy equipment, during which they cannot attack or move (one notable exception is that a player may receive damage during freeze time. This happens when a map is changed to spawn players at a certain height above the ground, thus causing fall damage to the player. This is a method map designers use to alter the starting "HP" of players on a map). They can return to the buy area within a set amount of time to buy more equipment (some custom maps included neutral "buy zones" that could be used by both teams). Once the round has ended, surviving players retain their equipment for use in the next round; players who were killed begin the next round with the basic default starting equipment.
Standard monetary bonuses are awarded for winning a round, losing a round, killing an enemy, being the first to instruct a hostage to follow, rescuing a hostage or planting (Terrorist)/defusing (Counter terrorist) the bomb(C4)in the bomb site.
The scoreboard displays team scores in addition to statistics for each player: name, kills, deaths, and ping (in milliseconds). The scoreboard also indicates whether a player is dead, carrying the bomb (on bomb maps), or is the VIP (on assassination maps), although information on players on the opposing team is hidden from a player until his/her death, as this information can be important.
Killed players become "spectators" for the duration of the round; they cannot change their names before their next spawn, text chat cannot be sent to or received from live players, and voice chat can only be received from live players and not sent to them (unless the console variable sv_alltalk is set to 1). Spectators are generally able to watch the rest of the round from multiple selectable views, although some servers disable some of these views to prevent dead players from relaying information about living players to their teammates through alternative media (most notably voice in the case of Internet cafes and Voice over IP programs such as TeamSpeak or Ventrilo). This form of cheating is known as "ghosting."
Development[edit source | editbeta]

[hide]System requirements
Minimum Recommended
Microsoft Windows, Mac, Linux[5]
Operating system Windows XP
CPU 500 MHz processor 800 MHz processor
Memory 96 MB 128 MB
Graphics hardware 16 MB video card 32 MB video card
Network Internet connection required for online multiplayer connection
Counter-Strike is itself a mod, and it has developed its own community of script writers and mod creators. Some mods add bots, while others remove features of the game, and others create different modes of play. Some mods, often called "admin plugins", give server administrators more flexible and efficient control over his or her server. There are some mods which affect gameplay heavily, such as Gun Game, where players start with a basic pistol and must score kills to receive better weapons, and Zombie Mod, where one team consists of zombies and must "spread the infection" by killing the other team (using only the knife). There are also the Superhero and mods which mix the first-person gameplay of Counter-Strike with an experience system, allowing a player to become more powerful as they continue to play. The game is also highly customizable on the player's end, allowing the user to install or even create their own custom skins, HUDs, sprites, and sound effects, given the proper tools.
Cheating[edit source | editbeta]
Counter Strike has been a prime target for exploitation by cheaters since its release. In-game, cheating is often referred to as "hacking" in reference to programs or "hacks" executed by the client.
Wallhacks allows players to see through walls. These work by displaying objects that are normally obscured or by replacing opaque game textures with translucent ones. As the engine renders only the immediate area around the player, this does not allow a player to see the entire level at once.
Speedhacks give the player increased foot speed. These work by sending false synchronization data to the server.
No recoil removes any recoil (and thus improves accuracy) from a player's weapon.
No spread is used to remove the random deviation normally experienced when the player shoots. This is similar to the recoil hack.
Aimbots help the player aim at enemies, by auto-targeting other players. These work by using the game client library to calculate an enemy player's 2D coordinates from 3D space and automatically moving the player's mouse to the enemy target. It also consists of headshot aiming where a player shoots a bullet at the enemy which directly hits the enemy's head resulting in a one hit kill.
ESP shows textual information about the enemy; such as health, name and distance; also information about weapons lying around the map, which could be missed without the hack. Most ESP cheats show info through walls.
Barrel hack depicts an enemy's gaze as a visible line, this is also visible in the killcam.
Anti-flash and anti-smoke remove the effects of the flashbang and smoke grenade. Implementation is derived from the wall hack.
Unlimited HP and ammo are not hacks, but are server side modifications.
Valve has implemented an anti-cheat system called Valve Anti-Cheat (VAC). Players cheating on a VAC-enabled server risk having their account permanently banned from all VAC-secured servers.
With the first version of VAC, a ban took hold almost instantly after being detected and the cheater had to wait 2 years to have the account unbanned.[6] Since VAC's second version, cheaters are not banned automatically. With the second version, Valve instituted a policy of 'delayed bans,' the theory being that if a new hack is developed which circumvents the VAC system, it will spread amongst the 'cheating' community. By delaying the initial ban, Valve hopes to identify (and ban) as many cheaters as possible. Like any software detection system, some cheats are not detected by VAC and at times, the only effective anti-cheat solution is a human administrator watching an online game. Some servers implement a voting system, in which case players can call for a vote to kick or ban the accused cheater. VAC's success at identifying cheats and banning those who use them has also provided a boost in the purchasing of private cheats.[7] These cheats are updated frequently to minimize the risk of detection, and are generally only available to a trusted list of recipients who collectively promise not to reveal the underlying design.
Release[edit source | editbeta]

When Counter-Strike was published by Sierra Entertainment/Vivendi Universal Games, it was bundled with Team Fortress Classic, Opposing Force multiplayer, and the Wanted, Half-Life: Absolute Redemption and Firearms mods."[8]
On March 24, 1999, Planet Half-Life opened its Counter-Strike section. Within two weeks, the site had received 10,000 hits. On June 19, 1999, the first public beta of Counter-Strike was released, followed by numerous further "beta" releases. On April 12, 2000, Valve announced that the Counter-Strike developers and Valve had teamed up.
Counter-Strike's primary beta release dates occurred on:[9]
Beta 1: June 19, 1999
Beta 2: August 13, 1999
Beta 3: September 14, 1999
Beta 4: November 5, 1999
Beta 5: December 23, 1999
Beta 6: March 10, 2000
Beta 7: August 26, 2000
The non-beta public release dates of Counter-Strike are as follows:[10]
Version 1.0: November 1, 2000
Version 1.1: March 13, 2001
Version 1.3: September 12, 2001
Version 1.4: April 24, 2002
Version 1.5: June 12, 2002
Version 1.6: September 9, 2003
Note: Version 1.6 effectively coincided with the release of Valve Software's Steam content delivery system on September 12, 2003. All further updates and bug fixes have been dynamically delivered via Steam, without any specific new version numbers. The name or abbreviation "1.6" is often used to differentiate it from the later versions Counter-Strike: Source and Counter-Strike: Global Offensive.
In March 2007, Valve implemented mandatory advertisements through Steam in official maps and in the game's GUI overhead. Customers have expressed frustration with the ads, including an over 200 page thread on Valve's official forums, saying that they violate original terms of service and distract from the game.[11] The thread was later deleted by an unknown moderator.
In January 2013, Valve began a Beta of 1.6 for targeting Linux and OS X users. The updates are available for Windows users via the Beta opt-in tab as part of the properties of the game within Steam.[12] These changes were later rolled into an update of the standard (non-Beta) game in April of 2013.[13]
Counter-Strike: Condition Zero[edit source | editbeta]
Main article: Counter-Strike: Condition Zero
Counter-Strike Game Counter-Strike: Condition Zero (also known by the abbreviation CS:CZ, CSCZ or just CZ) - continuation of the story of the famous Counter-Strike, designed for both single and multiplayer games. On the creation of Condition Zero, which has been mistaken for Counter-Strike 2, worked the game industry giants such as: Rogue Entertainment, Gearbox Software, Ritual Entertainment, Turtle Rock Studio itself Valve Software from 2002 to 2004. Condition Zero is a combination of the original Counter-Strike, new maps, weapons, improved textures, models, sounds, and gameplay. Taken from the Counter-Strike player models have been enhanced with new: kontrterroristov the camp, in addition to the existing SEAL Team 6, GSG 9, SAS and GIGN, was added Spetsnaz - Russian special forces, to their opponents joined by far-right extremist movement Midwest Militia, adding to the next row terrorist organizations: Phoenix Connexion, Elite Crew, Arctic Avengers and Guerilla Warfare. Some game items appeared in Counter-Strike 1.6 was originally presented only in Condition Zero, for example: weapons FAMAS, IMI Galil and Tactical Shield. No less pleasant addition to Condition Zero, is a new artificial intelligence hostages, who even rewarded them with emotions. They run away, if left unprotected, panicking when they hear shooting, "talk" with terrorists and special forces, can move around the map using the stairs, etc. The disc or digital distribution steam as there is an extra set of single missions, called Deleted Scenes.
Counter-Strike: Source[edit source | editbeta]
Main article: Counter-Strike: Source
Counter-Strike received a major technology update and refresh on November 1, 2004 with the release of Counter-Strike: Source, which was heavily updated using Valve's Source game engine to take advantage of more modern graphics and audio hardware. However, the original Counter-Strike is still available and played by many people via Steam, as the two variants are quite different, and players inevitably prefer one variant over the other. Moreover, the system requirements of the original game are lower, which makes it accessible to a larger portion of the gaming populace. Both versions continue to co-exist today.
Counter-Strike Online[edit source | editbeta]
Main article: Counter-Strike Online
Counter-Strike Online is available in South Korea, Taiwan, China, Japan, Singapore, Malaysia and Indonesia, and is now fully online. It is developed by Nexon Corporation with oversight from license-holder Valve Corporation, and is an attempt to increase market share of Valve's games in the Asian gaming market.
Counter-Strike: Global Offensive [edit source | editbeta]
Main article: Counter-Strike: Global Offensive
Counter-Strike Global Offensive was the 5th release in the Counter-Strike Franchise[14] . The game was built using the latest source engine. Valve intended the game for casual and the competitive community. The game featured more weapons, game mode and maps in the game[15] .
Reception[edit source | editbeta]

[hide] Reception
Aggregate scores
Aggregator Score
GameRankings 89.20%[16]
Metacritic 88/100[17]
Review scores
Publication Score
[icon] This section requires expansion. (February 2009)
Counter-Strike received generally favorable reviews.[18] The New York Times reported that E-Sports Entertainment ESEA League started the first professional fantasy e-sports league in 2004 [19] around the game of Counter-Strike.[20] Some credit the move into professional competitive team play with prizes as a major factor in Counter-Strike's longevity and success.[21]
Controversy[edit source | editbeta]

See also: Video game controversy
Counter-Strike faced controversy in April 2007 when Jack Thompson, a now-disbarred attorney from Florida, predicted that the perpetrator of the Virginia Tech Massacre had been trained to kill in the game, well before Seung-Hui Cho (the shooter) was identified. News sources originally stated that Seung-Hui Cho only played the game in high school, however no video games whatsoever were found in the gunman's dorm room, and there is no evidence that he ever played Counter-Strike.[22][23] Thompson also blamed Counter-Strike for the February 14, 2008 Northern Illinois University shooting perpetrated by Steven Kazmierczak on the day after the shooting. It is reported that Kazmierczak did play Counter-Strike in college.
On January 17, 2008, a Brazilian federal court order prohibiting all sales of Counter-Strike and EverQuest and imposing the immediate withdrawal of these from all stores began to be enforced. The federal Brazilian judge Carlos Alberto Simões de Tomaz, of the Minas Gerais judiciary section, ordered the ban in October 2007 because, according to him, the games "bring imminent stimulus to the subversion of the social order, attempting against the democratic and rightful state and against the public safety."[24][25][26][27] The move has been described by media as a publicity stunt on the regulation of video game violence and sexually explicit content, and also as a hasty decision that ignored much more violent games. As all versions of Counter-Strike were very popular in Brazil at the time, the decision was met with considerable uproar by the Brazilian gaming community. Some media have reported that the game tested by the judge contained mods likening the scenario to Rio de Janeiro's favelas and adding Brazilian Military Poli