Infinium Strike, the Kickstarter-funded space combat tower defense strategy game, was released on PC earlier today. Our own Bobby did an Indie Spotlight on the game back in March, while the game was still in Beta, detailing the game and what set it apart from most similar games that you’d find in the genre.

Codex Worlds announced today, alongside a free demo and a 15% off sale for players who purchase the game during the launch window, that the game would be released simultaneously on PlayStation 4 and Xbox One in Q4 of 2016.

On the launch of the game, Dexter Chow, the creative director of Codex Worlds had this to say:

“After three years of work, we’ve crafted a gorgeous action-packed space odyssey capable of challenging even the most experienced strategy fans. We’re ecstatic to invite the PC gaming community aboard the fully-operational Freedom Strike.”

The game takes place in the year 2170, where an alien race known as the Wrog are set on wiping out humanity, and the only force that can stop them is a Chief Weapons Officer aboard the TSF Freedom Strike, which is the last line of defense between Earth and the Wrog. It features two different modes, a campaign mode and an endless arcade mode, where players must build and develop their defense in a 360 degree environment where the threat can come from all sides. If you get overwhelmed, the game also includes four different difficulty levels and a special move known as SuperTech, which allows you to get the upper hand when things are looking bleak.

Infinium Strike is available now on PC and will be available later this year on Xbox One and PlayStation 4. Stay tuned to Gamer Assault Weekly if more information becomes available in the coming months.

About The Author

Travis M
Reviews/Editorial Writer

Travis has been a freelance journalist for a number of years, covering everything from movies to comic books to video games. He began back in 2009 owning and operating his own award-winning blog and since then has gone on to work at everywhere from MTV to Talking Comics. When he's not writing, he runs his own YouTube channel dedicated to games and goes to the library about three or four times a week. His favorite subject is murder mysteries, which he also writes in his spare time.