Correct emblems, kits, map locations, goal net styles, team ranks, for all teams in
the game (Clubs and National)
Correct player names for unlicensed national teams
Complete Bundesliga including correct squads, kits, lineups, emblems, map
locations; All players with correct stats, appearence and boots
Corrected league structure (Bundesliga, corrected Champions League)
Disabled blur in gameplay
NOTE Transfers are default because there will be a DLC by KONAMI soon to update it and
not even we like double work.
NOTE2 This patch is not compatible with KONAMI's 1.01 update, so do not install it after installing the patch. (If it is installed already and install the patch it will overwrite it)
HOW TO INSTALL
1. Delete the folder "kitserver" from the PES 2012main directory and also delete the
start menu folder "PESEdit.com 2012 Patch" - skip this if this is the first time you
install PESEdit.com 2012 Patch.
2. Install the patch using install.exe, make sure to choose the directory you installed
PES 2012 to.
3. Start the game via pes2012.exe / start menu folder "PESEdit.com 2012 Patch" /
หากดาวน์โหลดแล้วไม่ได้หรือขึ้นกากบาท และมีข้อความสีเเดงยาวๆๆ ให้รีเซ็ทโมเดมนะค่ะ
NO PASS WORD
CREDITS : PATCH TEAM >>Pat, Simcut, Stavrello, kiko
Upload : By Hargave
PES 2012 Review
By Eric Neigher | Sep 23, 2011
With FIFA learning fancy new foot skills, can PES keep up?
When it comes to soccer titles, really only two questions matter: how good is the game at recreating the feel of a soccer match, and has the game licensed the teams and players you want to play? Of the two primary soccer series, Konami's Pro Evolution Soccer on the one hand, and EA's FIFA on the other, PES has generally won the battle of the first question and lost the battle of the second. For better or for worse, PES 2012 trades a little of its dominance at smooth controls and soccer "feel," for a little bit more in the way of player and team licensing.
To be sure, PES 2012 is virtually the same game as PES 2011, so if you loved that game, you'll be glad to know that very little in the way of major changes have been made here. Controls are largely similar, although a new Teammate Control system allows you to rapidly swap to a player other than the one you're controlling during a set piece or other opportune moment so that you can direct where you want the key elements of your attack to be during critical stages. How often you will actually make use of this, though, is really a question of how in-depth you get with your sports games. Most of the more casual players will be content to let the AI keep handling many of the elements that it did in PES 2011, and it does an even better job of doing that this time around. Sure, there's the occasional controller lofting moment when John Terry suddenly decides he's had enough of playing defense that day and lets Ronaldo rip a shot right at your keeper, but for us Spurs fans, that's basically a win-win situation.
And that brings me to another salient point: my team, Tottenham-Hotspur, is in this game, but yours probably isn't. EA's FIFA series has many of the major English soccer teams locked down to exclusive contracts, and their players too. Same with Germany, France and even the United States. So, if you were hoping to take the Galaxy out with Donovan and Beckham and see just how badly they'd get shellacked by FC Barcelona, you're going to have to rely on your imagination, because Galaxy aren't in PES 2012. To be sure, there are teams from just about every country and league (but not lower leagues, so fans of, say, Southampton FC, are screwed), but many of these are mere placeholders – the real player names are replaced with semi-soundalikes, and their likenesses are close, but not really there. In PES 2012, happily, Konami did manage to license the Spanish league and also the UEFA Champions League and Europa League, so that many of Europe's top-flight teams are available, ameliorating the problem to some degree, but those used to FIFA's deep and accurate rosters will likely be disappointed.
"On the other hand, PES 2012 still has stronger gameplay than FIFA 2012..."On the other hand, PES 2012 still has stronger gameplay than FIFA 2012, with more precise player controls and quicker responsiveness on inputs than its rival, although PES' advantage is now less pronounced than in previous iterations – not through any fault of PES, but because FIFA has gotten its act together recently. That said, PES has a very different feel and system from FIFA, and players used to that – or those sick of FIFA's approach – will like what they see in PES 2012. Free kicks are still a little wonky, but major bugs (like the defenders "catch-up" bug, in which attackers would be miraculously run down from behind by defenders on nearly every breakaway) have been squashed.
That said, PES 2012's tweaks and upgrades don't include its graphics, which are decidedly unimpressive. Player models are often blocky, especially on close-ups, and colors feel washed out – disturbing considering everything is always on the same green background. I'm not sure if this is due to PES's graphical engine (which, as far as I can tell is the same one as PES 2011), or to its designers and artists not going the whole nine yards, but, compared to FIFA 2012, PES fails to impress.
On just about every other front, though, PES is an extremely solid soccer title. It may not have every team, every stadium, every tournament, and every player out there, but there's plenty enough in its gameplay to satisfy any video game soccer fan.
Spy Guy says:How times have changed. I remember the days when PES was king of the pitch, but FIFA has made a comeback that nobody could have expected. Which of the two do you prefer?