Youda Sushi Chef - You've Got Only A Week
Youda Sushi Chef is one of those games that kind of stand out among the others of the same genre. Youda Games offer you to play a crazy time-management game and learn some technics about sushi.
If you are one of those who enjoy going out to sushi restaurants this is the place for you.
You play as a sushi chef who has invested all of your savings into your new sushi business, and you have just one week to make it work.
Being in such a situation there is no time to waste. As both the new owner and chef, you certainly have your hands full.
Customers come in and place their orders, which are shown in picture images above their heads. Your job is to create those orders as quickly as possible.
There's a recipe book full of ingredients which must be properly combined to create each sushi order. For example, you can make salmon sushi with two servings of rice, one serving of nori, and one serving of salmon.
Once you've gathered the ingredients, click on the bamboo roll to make the sushi and set it on the conveyor belt. Points for being authentic! If you create an item that isn't on the menu, it turns into a brown blob (complete with eyes and a face).
At first, it's really tough to advance. However, you quickly start to memorize the sushi-making combinations, which allows you to move swiftly along through the game.
You can also make take-away orders. You don't have to accept these, but they can make you quick extra money. The dishes you make are then applied to the take out order with priority, so your seated customers may lose a bit of patience.
There is plenty of room for strategy. Because things go by on a conveyor, you can occasionally get a customer stuck at the end of the row who fails to get his order, if others ahead order the same thing. This sort of dilemma forces you to make a plan to serve everyone.
There are six restaurants to beat, each seven levels long. While that seems short, it's truly not. Each level is long, and might have you serving upward of 50 customers at a time. You'll also find yourself replaying levels in order to advance, since it's a real challenge. You can expect hours and hours of game play.
When it come to production values, they are generally good. In particular, the character animations are impressive. The 3D customers actually chew their food, and have different heads and bodies, with lots of variety.
The upgrades stay the same, though, only you must buy them again, which is a bummer. It would have been cool if there was a bit more variety in the levels, beyond just changing a couple recipes.
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