MVP Baseball was a baseball game series published by EA Sports, running from 2003 to 2007 with five games produced. In 2003, MVP became the official successor to EA's long-running Triple Play Baseball series, and it simulated Major League Baseball from 2003 to 2005. However, an exclusive licensing deal between Major League Baseball and Take-Two Interactive in 2005 prohibited EA Sports from making another MLB game until 2012. In response, EA made NCAA college baseball games in 2006 and 2007, but discontinued the series in 2008 because of poor sales.
Building on MVP 2003's surprisingly successful rookie effort, the 2004 edition made major refinements to both the game's control scheme and its dynasty mode. In a baseball gaming first, MVP 2004 was licensed by both the MLB and Minor League Baseball, featuring real minor-league teams at the Class AA & AAA levels. These improvements netted the PS2 and Xbox versions of MVP 2004 twin scores of 90/100 at Metacritic, far outpacing the competing All-Star Baseball 2005 and ESPN Major League Baseball. GameSpot named MVP Baseball 2004 the best PlayStation 2 game of March 2004. It received a runner-up position in GameSpot's 2004 "Best Traditional Sports Game" award category across all platforms, losing to ESPN NFL 2K5.
Barred from making MLB games, EA Sports made college baseball games for 2006 and 2007. Both editions of MVP: NCAA Baseball were officially licensed by the NCAA and released for the Xbox and PlayStation 2. The games featured actual NCAA teams and stadiums, though there were no real players.
The PS3 version of MLB 09: The Show earned universal acclaim, with Metacritic giving it the "Must Play" seal of approval. The game is aimed at hardcore baseball fanatics who want to put their fingerprint over every minor and major part of running a professional franchise.
According to Metacritic, OOTP 2007 is the best game baseball video game out there. As the second-highest rated PC game in Metacritic history, the universally beloved text-based simulator is ideal for the fantasy sports nut or obsessed armchair GM.
One of the most pleasant sports gaming surprises of 2006 was Sony's MLB 06: The Show for the PlayStation 2 and PlayStation Portable. Though the series had been on the rise through several previous iterations, it was MLB 06 that finally perfected the formula of excellent control, gameplay depth, and enough features to keep a baseball fan busy for months. Of course, that kind of success comes with a downside--namely, increased expectations from fans. At a recent Sony press event in Los Angeles, all eyes were on the next MLB game from the San Diego development studio, and after seeing what the crew has in store for baseball fans in 2007, it's clear that they aren't just resting on MLB 06's laurels.
Most of the big news in MLB 07 has to do with the single-player game, with one notable exception: online leagues. Leagues can be composed of anywhere from six to 30 players, and the mode will also include full stat-tracking for all teams in the league. One person will be designated as the commissioner for each league, and that person will have authority to decide the length of the season (anywhere from six games to a full 182-game schedule) and recruit folks into the league. Players who earn championships in an MLB 07 online league will have the reward tacked onto their player profile, which is a nice little bonus. While online leagues are available in both the PS2 and PSP versions of MLB 07, the game will not support cross-platform leagues. One other cool online aspect of the game is the ability to upload your favorite slider settings. Others can download them and try them out for themselves, which should certainly prove useful for the most dedicated online league participants.
Este es un repack que hemos hecho del MVP Caribe 2007 el cual contiene todos los archivos necesarios para su instalacion y funcionamiento. Tan solo debe tener el archivo mvp2005.exe instalado en su PC. 2b1af7f3a8