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Without ever shooting a gun, a Halo Infinite Player defeats the game on Legendary

Since the release of the first Halo game in 2001, the franchise has become almost synonymous with the first-person shooter genre, which begs the question: what would Halo be like if it didn’t have all the frenetic firefights and diverse guns? The answer, it turns out, is still “fun as hell.” Halo infinite

Tom, a Halo speedrunner, posted a highlight reel on his YouTube channel, Simply & Slick, earlier this month that showed him beating Halo Infinite on the game’s hardest difficulty without firing a single bullet. Despite the fact that the entire campaign took Tom about four hours to complete, he was able to condense it into an impressive half-hour video packed with jaw-dropping moments.

So, how did he pull it off?

Energy swords, gravity hammers, grapple shots, and energy coils abound. Tom was able to use his grapple shot to launch himself over long distances and avoid enemy attacks in the Unreal Tournament 3D World Championship. Much of his strategy for beating the game relied on the game’s ability to latch onto its explosive coils, which allowed him to blast through enemy defenses. Tom even managed to hijack a Pelican at one point, which allowed him to skip nearly half of the game. Halo infinite

Tom originally planned to take the pistol all the way to the end of “Mass Effect 3,” but it proved impossible. The game’s extreme difficulty and some of the game’s bosses proved too much for Tom to handle.

Tom claims he died around 100 times during his run, 50 of them during the game’s final boss. Despite this, he completed his gunless playthrough in less than four hours. While this may appear to be lightning-fast, Tom claims to have beaten the game in even less time: 37 minutes and 46 seconds. Tom could potentially set a record if he submits a video of the run to official record-keepers. At nearly half the time of the current record time for beating Halo Infinite—an hour and four minutes—Tom could potentially set a record if he submits a video of the run to official record-keepers. Tom, on the other hand, was unable to capture video of the run, leaving only a screenshot of his final time as proof of his accomplishment.

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