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EA have done a very solid job on FIFA 16

It’s not a huge feature, hence the lack of a fuss about it, but it really does go a long way towards making you wince as you shatter the bones of a helpless attacker. It adds weight to the challenge and another dimension to open-play. The pace of the game feels more steady. Going back to old FIFA games makes you wonder how you could ever love them when every player is a human roadrunner regardless of their stats. But don’t let that put you off. EA have done a very solid job on FIFA 16, and with a bit more polish, it could be a fine addition to the series. Defensive action is easier both for the player and for the Artificial Intelligence, with players who are more able to intercept passes and to move with strikers in order to make sure that they never get the space they need to become dangerous.
 
Another issue that plagued FIFA 16 was tactics, specifically those employed by the CPU leading to different team styles. In my experience so far this has been varied. All of the “under-the-hood” tactics return but it still seems like “Player Instructions” and in-game “Team Mentality” trump actual team tactics. In a test match, placing the “Aggression” team tactic up to 100 did not produce the same results as changing the individual instructions of my players to “Aggressive Interceptions.” I have noticed that the clubs in the Barclays Premier League have the most variety when it comes to play with clubs like Southampton using the strength of Graziano Pelle as a target man where Arsenal played a more intricate passing game with Theo Walcott looking to get behind my back-linet. One major area of improvement is the need for clubs to play to their star players.

 
In several exhibition matches vs FC Barcelona, Leo Messi (the FIFA 16 Cover boy) was mostly a virtual spectator. There were even times where it seemed like he would be back in his own half defending while their right-back, Danny Alves, was more forward than him as Barcelona attacked. As someone who watches Barcelona frequently, I can say with confidence that this rarely happens. Lastly, I would be remiss if I didn’t mention the lack of an online Career Mode. This has been atop the OS Wishlist’s for years now and is long overdue. For the first few matches, this felt like a limitation, and I missed the ease with which I managed to get past opposing defenders in FIFA 15, but after a while, it becomes clear that the engine was tweaked to push the player to be smarter and to rely less on speed and on player strength to get a breakthrough.
 
Commentating completes the in-game product with the familiar voices of Martin Tyler and Alan Smith for club matches while Clive Tyldesley and Andy Townsend cover the international fixtures. Alan McInally and Geoff Shreeves are back as well to handle the injury updates and reports from other matches. New lines have been added in, including live updates in the transfer market for deals that have been locked down. They will not happen as if they're being announced during the match, but it's easy to miss these transfers in the news update box in career mode so getting that live cut-in is a wonderful addition to the commentating. Another issue that plagued FIFA 15 was tactics, specifically those employed by the CPU leading to different team styles. In my experience so far this has been varied.
 
All of the “under-the-hood” tactics return but it still seems like “Player Instructions” and in-game “Team Mentality” trump actual team tactics. In a test match, placing the “Aggression” team tactic up to 100 did not produce the same results as changing the individual instructions of my players to “Aggressive Interceptions.” I have noticed that the clubs in the Barclays Premier League have the most variety when it comes to play with clubs like Southampton using the strength of Graziano Pelle as a target man where Arsenal played a more intricate passing game with Theo Walcott looking to get behind my back-linet. One major area of improvement is the need for clubs to play to their star players. In several exhibition matches vs FC Barcelona, Leo Messi (the FIFA 16 Cover boy) was mostly a virtual spectator.
 
There were even times where it seemed like he would be back in his own half defending while their right-back, Danny Alves, was more forward than him as Barcelona attacked. As someone who watches Barcelona frequently, I can say with confidence that this rarely happens. Lastly, I would be remiss if I didn’t mention the lack of an online Career Mode. This has been atop the OS Wishlist’s for years now and is long overdue.
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