Being scholarly here. (Literally. Scholar level 33.)I’m a big proponent of celebrating what you love instead of tearing down what you don’t like, so now that I’ve hopefully angered everyone still reading, let’s take a step back. What actually makes for a good MMO?
It needs to have setting, for one. A thin layer of generic fantasy nonsense doesn’t cut it; if I suspect your setting to have started life in a spiral-bound notebook, I am not going to be happy. The setting needs to have cultures, regions, religions, villains, heroes, turns of phrase, languages — it needs character. And that means it also needs a story, something going on that’s bigger than just where I choose to build a farm. I should have a reason to care about this place.
We are leading of FFXIV Power Leveling and FFXIV Gil provider.
If there’s going to be combat, it needs to be good. That goes for every game system, really, but combat is an obvious one and nearly universal. I don’t care what system you use — you could use the traditional MMO hotbar-and-target system, you could go with TERA or WildStar’s more active approaches, you could make it a third-person shooter, or you could make combat into a puzzle minigame a la Puzzle Quest. That isn’t the point because all of those systems can be done well or done poorly. Whichever system you choose needs to be done well and offer strategic options, and it should be polished.