Top Critic Average
It might be fast, but Antigraviator never really leaves second gear.
While it does have its issues, Antigraviator is a fun and eye-wateringly fast sci-fi racer.
Antigraviator is a futuristic driving title, with a wide variety of circuits but which lacks game modes and whose online does not work as it should. A title that does not innovate in anything already seen in similar arcade titles.
Review in Spanish | Read full review
Antigraviator is a fine futuristic racing game that might fill in a momentary gap while we wait for the eventual release of Pacer. This is a game that’s best enjoyed on an Xbox One, not because it plays better on that console, but because it’s where it faces the least competition.
It's not as fantastic as WipEout but Antigraviator is certainly a capable and enjoyable racer that'll keep you on the edge of your seat.
Antigraviator certainly delivers on its promise when it comes to the eyewatering speeds you’ll be racing at. It looks great, sounds great and controls great, but sadly I sometimes felt chanceless against the AI racers, which put a real dent in my overall enjoyment of the single player campaign. I’d still recommend a purchase, but mostly for some fun local couch multiplayer when you have friends over.
Antigraviator has inspiration sources that are pretty obvious and, within its limits, does a great job to deliver a satisfying experience that the current market lacks. A better refinement would be greatly appreaciated and could make this game into an instant classic.
Review in Portuguese | Read full review
Antigraviator has tons of potential, and there's every chance that it could attain it a few updates down its spiralling road. However, as it stands there are too many problems with the game's underpinnings that the fantastic visuals can't quite cover up.
Antigraviator has a strong foundation for an fast-paced sci-fi racer, but lacks the content and unique footprint to really stand out. It's hard to recommend it over the likes of RedOut and WipEout, which offer highly similar experiences in much stronger overall packages.
I find it difficult to understand the intended market for a title that only really triumphs in its most basic components.