This past year, thanks to a flashy trailer and new guarantees, NBA 2K18 was hyped by 2K19 MT Sports since the most complete game in its own award winning series. Rather, fans received a disappointing user experience which became stale after just a few months of this game's existence.

The gameplay expectations were fulfilled with overpowered glitches and animations that gamers could take advantage of.

For NBA 2K19, there was nowhere to go but up. This year, developer Visual Concepts seems eager to fix a few of the problems that befell last year's edition. It seems sensible that the title of the year's narrative mode is"Back." That's what 2K seems to be doing here: taking NBA 2K back into some location where players are neither bored nor betrayed.

In The Way Back, your participant left school early for the NBA draft, only to go undrafted. He must play in China to keep his basketball dreams alive.The Way Back gives players more of a reason to be invested than the story of NBA 2K18, in which their character went from basketball to DJing and back into basketball again. The dynamic between the character's goal of making it to the NBA and changing his mentality makes for a remarkably good character arc.

Your player starts out as a self-centered, entitled brat. As time passes, he matures and realizes the world does not revolve around him. When you complete the Prelude, the narrative mode's very first chapter, it feels like your player has accomplished something concrete and grown into a much better person.

These details make NBA 2K19's story mode feel like a sin in comparison to last season's. Some quality-of-life changes help the manner, too. You're ready to skip the cutscenes, an option that nearly made me cry with joy as I recalled Buy MT NBA 2K19's interminable scenes. Subsequent playthroughs with new characters allow you to bypass The Prelude completely and join an NBA team immediately as a free agent. You then negotiate a deal with the club, and that makes it seem as if you've got direct control over your NBA fate -- you, the player, not the game.