Fnaf 3

need to know

What is it? The third and likely final game in a series involving spooky animatronic animals hunting for a poor security guard.
Reviewed on: Windows 7, Core i7, 8GB RAM, GTX 670
Play it on: Anything
Copy protection: Steam
Price: $8/£5
Release date: Out now
Publisher: Scott Cawthon
Developer: Scott Cawthon
Multiplayer: None
Link: http://scottgames.com


Five Nights at Freddy’s 3 completes one of the fastest-developed trilogies I’ve played. Like its months-oldbrothers, its stage feels primeval compared to the complexity of other games: a room, a desk, a glowing surveillance monitor, a softly buzzing fan, and a thing creeping in the darkness. It’s a familiar skeleton fleshed out with something noticeably—and refreshingly—different. In the end, I was scared as hell.

Yes, FNAF 3 has jump scares. A lot of them. As before, I risked cardiac seizure in a cramped security room as the night watch from midnight until 6 am, but my employer wasn’t a struggling pizzeria like last time. I instead guarded a horror house attraction pieced together by enthusiasts of the Fazbear legacy who’ve scrounged props and memorabilia from the shuttered original restaurants. I wouldn’t blink if the entire motif was creator Scott Cawthon indulging on the meta story of his games’ meteoric prominence, but it’s a suitable backdrop despite any subtext.

I liked how the ease of the first night (really, nothing happened for the entire five game hours) enabled me to absorb the place’s atmospheric spookiness without needing to fend off any attacks. There are 15 cameras stacked in two layers, which is the highest in quantity and intricacy of the series. They each frame relics of my past meetings with madness in each room: scuffed black and white tiling, Foxy’s gaping maw nailed to a wall like a hunting trophy, Chica’s head used as a strobe lantern. I specifically appreciate the sickly green and yellow hues, which remind me of body parts floating in mad-scientist preservation jars from classic horror films.

Trap dancing

FNAF 3 in motion

FNAF 3 twitch

Expand the image for horrifying twitching.

When the attacks began, I noticed how vastly different FNAF 3 played from its predecessors. Most conspicuous is the reduction of active animatronics to a single walking suit named Springtrap. He’s appropriately terrifying as a decayed and patchwork rabbit and rather critical in the barely comprehensible FNAF mythos, an intriguing angle I disappointingly didn’t see emphasized enough in his impetus for stalking me. His animation set compared to his robotic counterparts is wonderfully lifelike and fluid. I shuddered when he slunk into the office to stare right at me during a game-over sequence. Even more thrilling was glimpsing his quick shuffles across the uncovered portions of the office background while I had the camera screen up, both a stomach-dropping ‘uh oh’ of an impending demise and some skillful perspective work from Cawthon.

The original gang didn’t disappear. Bonnie, Chica, Foxy, Freddy, and even a few newcomers from FNAF 2 (such as the baneful Balloon Boy) are now charred and hallucinatory phantom versions of themselves. They don’t kill me outright, but pile on sudden scares. A character would zap into the office whenever I spied it materializing somewhere on a camera feed. It’d pounce with a loud roar as soon as I lowered the screen, its face filling up my monitor before fading away. A phantom would sometimes loom silently in the corner of the office out of my view only to strike if I swiveled my head around. I loved those blink-and-gone moments of intense fear, but the novelty felt a little stale by the third night.

The best part of FNAF 3 is that the cameras have seen a complete rework as a system finally crucial to survival as a whole. One of the largest letdowns in the previous games was that only certain angles were important. They failed to really take advantage of the creative aspects of staying alive through surveillance. Here, every camera is equally vital in keeping Springtrap away. By generating a noise through the camera, I can distract Springtrap into investigating, buying me precious additional seconds on the clock. If Springtrap feels adventurous and clambers into a crawlspace, I can seal shut the passageway—again, I need all the cameras to pull it off.

Night of the endless IT

I was constantly reminded of the first game’s thrumming sense of paranoia, always struggling to keep my stress in check. Whereas FNAF 2 eschewed that emotional pressure, demanding fast reflexes, its successor relies on the eventuality of me making a mistake to start a slow snowball effect of disaster.

For instance, I’d scan the static fuzz of the camera feed for Springtrap, but oops, I found a phantom instead! It lunges at me and disables my tools, cutting power to my video, audio, or ventilation control. I access another interface to reboot the stricken software while alarms bleat imminent danger. All the while, Springtrap creeps ever closer, but I can’t keep track of him because I’m busy restarting everything. Before I can get back to the camera, he’s in my face. Game over.

But screeching into death never felt too frustrating. I valued the phantoms’ ability to instantly halt my momentum and strain my skills for the fleeting seconds when I couldn’t defend myself. I wasn’t bested by the game directly overpowering me, but by having my brain fatally outmaneuver itself. Helplessly watching the reboot screen was like repeatedly turning over a stubborn car engine while the killer slowly grew larger in the rearview mirror. Errors were small lessons.

A final nitpick: The original animatronics lack their personalities here. All they did was fly at my face, which inevitably turned repetitious, an issue the series still hasn’t shaken three games in. I missed catching Freddy’s demonic chuckle or Foxy’s short snatches of song. I don’t understand why ghost Chica can’t be as clumsy as her pots-crashing corporeal form.

Otherwise, Five Nights at Freddy’s 3 does well with its presentation. That the trilogy it wraps up so successfully even with its uncommon, almost barebone gameplay—no movement and minimal interaction—attests to its knack for weaving a stimulating world and dangling a mystery just out of reach. Our curious natures can’t help pursue .

Image 1 of 5

FNAF 3 Balloon Boy

Eyes are windows into Balloon Boy’s tortured soul.

Image 2 of 5

FNAF 3 camera

Cameras crackle with significantly more static than before.

Image 3 of 5

FNAF 3 minigame

The minigames in between nights expose important snippets of backstory.

Image 4 of 5

FNAF 3 peek

You’ll sometimes have barely enough time for a double take before a phantom vanishes from view.

Image 5 of 5

FNAF 3 vent crawl

You’ll need to act fast to seal Springtrap in the vent before he shuffles away.

Prices - Five Nights at Freddy's 3:▼

Five Nights at Freddy's 3

The excellently revised camera system and eerie villain makes Five Nights at Freddys 3 one of the better scare-fests out there.

Sours: https://www.pcgamer.com/five-nights-at-freddys-3-review/



Five Nights at Freddy’s 3 is another chapter in the famous horror saga told through the eyes of a security guard working nights at a strange pizza restaurant. Just like the previous FNAF games, this one utilizes point-and-click mechanics in combination with simple, but effective visuals to create an unforgettable experience. Creepy animatronics are back with a new and updated program, but there are still some hiccups in the software. They roam the rooms of the restaurant after dark looking for living beings. What happens, when they find you? Pray you never find out.

The suspense, the loneliness, and the atmosphere of haunting terror will overwhelm you in every FNAF 2 game no matter how many times you play. Ultimately, you are defenseless against the strange animal robots: you can neither fight back nor run away. What you can do is prevent them from creeping up on you, and scaring you to death. Keep checking the camera feeds to know where the monsters are. Use the appropriate means of protection: the mask that prevents them from identifying you as a human, the flashlight, and the switches illuminating the vents. If you manage to keep the automatons away for five nights in a row, you have a chance of making it through in one piece.

Fans of Five Nights at Freddy’s 3 play the game time after time, trying to re-create the thrill of the first playthrough. Though it is not quite the same after several successful runs, you still never feel fully at ease. The atmosphere is simply too chilling. At the same time, the game’s dark humor releases tension from time to time, making the ride even more dynamic.

Just as its predecessors, this title is available on multiple platforms. Although the controls may differ, depending on the system, the essential mechanics, graphics, and audio are always the same. It’s probably best to enjoy FNAF 2 online without even downloading and installing it: there’s no need to occupy space on your device and wait when you can have the same experience in a browser window. Just don’t forget to make it full-screen for better immersion.

If you have never played this indie survival horror before, now is the perfect time to do so. Players can enjoy Five Nights at Freddy’s free of charge, so there is no reason not to try it out, and see what makes the franchise so popular. Have fun fighting off the most horrific robot animals you’ve ever seen!

FNAF 3 is one of the best FNAF Game you can play on Kevin Games.
This game works perfectly in modern browsers and requires no installation.
FNAF 3 has been played by thousands of gamers who rated it 4.3 / 5 with 1949 votes.

Did you enjoy this game? Then give other FNAF Games, Horror Games, Monster Games, Survival Games a try.

Also people ask about FNAF 3

  • What is FNAF 3?

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  • How to play FNAF 3?

    🎮🎮🎮 These types of FNAF Games are usually controlled with the mouse or keyboard, sometimes both. 🤔

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    👎👎👎 We strongly discourage the use of cheats in FNAF 3, play fair. Downloading cheats can also infect your computer with harmful software, so be careful! 🤗

FNAF 3 Video Walkthrough

Sours: https://kevin.games/fnaf-3
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NOTE: A device with at least 2 GB of RAM is required for this game to run properly.

Thirty years after Freddy Fazbear's Pizza closed its doors, the events that took place there have become nothing more than a rumor and a childhood memory, but the owners of "Fazbear's Fright: The Horror Attraction" are determined to revive the legend and make the experience as authentic as possible for patrons, going to great lengths to find anything that might have survived decades of neglect and ruin.

At first there were only empty shells, a hand, a hook, an old paper-plate doll, but then a remarkable discovery was made...

The attraction now has one animatronic.

NOTE: Game entirely in English.


Scott Cawthon and Clickteam bring the superior version of Five Nights at Freddy's 3 to mobiles!
- Remastered version from the PC version
- High resolution graphics
- High quality audio
- All extras and minigames
- Various bug fixes and improvements

Ratings and Reviews

I beat this one too and I luv it

This game can be looked down upon because a new animatronic has been thrown into the mix of things and must be accepted by the people who play it and by people who are trying to come up with logical theories. This animatronic, Springtrap, was never once mentioned before, so why should we like the game? Well, because Springtrap HAS been mentioned! In the second game phone guy clearly says: "someone used one of the spare suits" "a yellow one". Of course this is the night where Golden Freddy is the most active, but that's not the suit phone guy was talking about. Many people say that phone guy was talking about the spare Springtrap suit. Anyway ENOUGH ABOUT THEORIES!!! I love this game. I beat it. It was really hard and exiting! It's an odd spin to the game, and it's a little harder to find and play the hidden games on the mobile device, but I still love this!!! This game is horrifying! Every hallucinating jumpscare gets me, especially foxy! I always redo the ventilation, but somehow they're right there! I'm not complaining! I love it!! I think anyone who likes the first or second game should tackle this challenging horror fest! It's so much fun, and I hope people can just accept where the game's story is going! The game is beautiful, no glitches, the graphics are stunning as usual, but this game differs from the rest. In this one there's strategy needed to succeed! This makes the game more fun and more challenging 😉
It's worth it's price!!!

Amazing Game

I’m a huge fan of FNaF, I love the lore, the games, the books, pretty much everything Scott has released related to this series. But I got bored of the games pretty quickly. The games released before this were trial and error until you find the perfect strategy, which is fine, many games are like that, but once you find the strategy you just mindlessly do the same couple things over and over again until the end of each night. Whenever I died I almost never felt like it was my fault, and the game was just stupid. Especially with FNaF 2. But this one, although it does have a perfect strategy to follow, it’s not nearly as mindless as the first 2 games. You actually have to really think beyond “Guy in office, put on mask, guy in hallway, close door,” ect. Although some deaths did seem like I couldn’t prevent them, I haven’t really felt like it was the games fault very much. My only real complaint is that it’s really hard if you don’t know what you’re doing, and the phone guy doesn’t really tell you anything. Which I don’t think is much of a problem, of you like a challenge. overall, this is a great game, and is absolutely worth the 2.99$

A little advice.

It's a great game, phantom BB gets me a lot, I can't beat night 3, and, man be you should redesign the way you have the phantoms go away, especially phantom BB, maybe instead he could appear on cameras but you have to play the audio on another camera in 10 seconds before he pulls off your camera and jumpscares you. for Freddy, he should go a little faster through the view screen and you have to bop his nose before he gets to the end, if you fail, he will come from the right of the office, going down, when he is completely down, he comes up and jumpscares you. For Foxy, when you go to the left of screen, you might hear fast footsteps, but f you do then go to the right of the screen to avoid his jumpscare. For Mangle, she will appear on the ceiling of your office, you have to stare at her to make her go away, if you look away from her too long, she will start twitching, and cause an audio error. For Chica, she appears in your office, and if you are on the cameras too long at a time she will jumpscare you, after a while, she leaves the office. For Marionette, don't find her on the cameras, if you do, then she will block your view. Also why did you not have Phantom Bonnie? Springtrap is not Bonnie, he is Springbonnie from Fredbear Family Diner, With William stuffed into the suit! (William is Purple Guy.) Please respond to my question.

The developer, Clickteam, LLC, has not provided details about its privacy practices and handling of data to Apple. For more information, see the developer’s privacy policy.

No Details Provided

The developer will be required to provide privacy details when they submit their next app update.



68.1 MB


Requires iOS 8.0 or later.
Requires iPadOS 8.0 or later.
iPod touch
Requires iOS 8.0 or later.

Age Rating
12+ Frequent/Intense Cartoon or Fantasy ViolenceInfrequent/Mild Profanity or Crude HumorFrequent/Intense Horror/Fear Themes

© 2015-2020 Scott Cawthon



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Sours: https://apps.apple.com/us/app/five-nights-at-freddys-3/id973482987

Five Nights at Freddys 3 Demo

Five Nights at Freddys 3 Demo is a horror game in first person in which you accept a job at the famous Freddy's Pizzeria again, in which little robots entertain kids while they eat. On this occasion the story is set 30 years in the future, when the events that happened in Freddy Fazbear's Pizza are only a rumor.

Your job consists on watching Freddy and his friends during the night through the security cameras. Because of budget problems you only have a certain amount of electricity that you can use each night, and if it runs out you'll be at the mercy of Freddy and all his friends, who are many, and more aggressive than ever.

The controls in Five Nights at Freddys 3 Demo are very similar to those in the two previous games of the series. You can change the security camera as you want, which will slowly consume electricity. You can check the cameras inside the ventilation, which is a real problem this time.

Five Nights at Freddys 3 Demo is a horror game with an uncommon premise, but that still manages to scare you. In this free version of the game you can only go through the first night. It's still enough to get a taste of what awaits for you in the complete version.
Reviewed by Andrés López Translated by Rodrigo BustamanteSours: https://five-nights-at-freddys-3-demo.en.uptodown.com/android

3 fnaf

Five Nights at Freddy's 3

2015 point-and-click survival horror video game

2015 video game

Five Nights at Freddy's 3 is an indiesurvival horrorvideo game developed and published by Scott Cawthon. It is the third installment in the Five Nights at Freddy's series, and takes place in a horror-themed attraction based on the restaurant featured in the previous two games. The player takes on the role of a security guard who must defend themselves from a decrepit green rotting animatronic called Springtrap that William Afton has been trapped inside and inhabits the attraction.

Cawthon first teased a third Five Nights at Freddy’s installment on his website in January 2015. The game was released on Steam on March 2, 2015, for Android devices on March 6, 2015, and for iOS devices on March 12, 2015. Nintendo Switch, PlayStation 4 and Xbox One ports were released on November 29, 2019.

The game received mixed reviews from critics, who praised the game’s mechanics, but criticized it for its lackluster jumpscares and for lacking the charm of its predecessors. The fourth game in the series, Five Nights at Freddy's 4, was released on July 23, 2015.


A gameplay screenshot showing the player's camera system, with Springtrap visible in the feed

The gameplay deviates from the previous games of the series slightly. In keeping with the first two installments, players are tasked with surviving night shifts as a security guard, with each night lasting from 12 a.m. to 6 a.m. (a few minutes of real time). However, unlike the previous two games, only one animatronic is able to attack the player and end the game. Several animatronics from earlier games return as "phantoms" that cannot harm the player directly, but can hinder their efforts to survive the night.

The game takes place in a horror-themed attraction through which a single animatronic called "Springtrap" roams. The player must monitor two separate security camera systems, one for the rooms and corridors throughout the facility, and one for the ventilation ductwork, in order to track Springtrap's movements. They can seal off the air vents at certain points to block Springtrap’s progress towards the office, but the door or air vent that lead directly into the office remain permanently open. In addition to observing the camera systems, the player must watch the status of three operating systems and reboot them whenever they malfunction. These systems control the cameras, a set of audio devices that can be used to lure Springtrap away from the player's position, and the facility's ventilation. The camera and audio systems malfunction after prolonged or repeated usage. The ventilation system fails at random, or when a "phantom" animatronic jumpscares the player. Some of these animatronics can also cause audio and camera failure; for instance "Phantom Mangle" can affect audio as well as ventilation. Failure to keep the latter running can cause the player to momentarily lose vision as well as hallucinate and see multiple animatronics in the building. If Springtrap enters the office, he jumpscares the player and the game ends.

The game consists of five nights, increasing in difficulty, and completing all five unlocks an even more challenging "Nightmare" night. Going through the game normally grants a star at the fifth night. Several Atari-style minigames are also playable within the main game; completing all of them unlocks the game's "good ending" and grants access to bonus content as well as a second star. If the player completes the "Nightmare" night, they will unlock the cheat menu and a third star. The cheat menu offers a range of options, including a mode to make the animatronics more aggressive and increase the game's difficulty. Other cheats include a radar to track Springtrap and the ability to decrease the length of nights. Completing the "Nightmare" night with only the aggressive cheat enabled grants the fourth star.


The player assumes the role of a newly-hired employee at Fazbear's Fright, a horror-themed attraction inspired by the family restaurant “Freddy Fazbear’s Pizza” that closed thirty years prior. During the week before the attraction’s official opening, the employee must watch over the facility from a security office each night from 12 a.m. to 6 a.m., using a network of surveillance cameras placed in rooms and air vents. They must monitor the status of three operating systems – cameras, audio and ventilation – and reboot them whenever they begin to malfunction. Camera problems cause the camera feeds to become totally obscured by static, and if ventilation fails, the employee’s vision begins to black out. The employee may also see hallucinatory “phantom” animatronics that resemble animatronics from the restaurant franchise, which can cause system malfunctions but cannot directly harm the player.

After the first night, the staff at Fazbear's Fright uncover an older deteriorated, rabbit-like animatronic named Springtrap; the employee must thereafter prevent it from entering the office and attacking. As the nights progress, the employee hears a series of instructional cassette tapes that instruct employees how to operate animatronic suits which can function as both an animatronic and a costume for humans. The tapes also discuss a "safe room," an additional emergency room which "is not included in the digital map layout programmed in the animatronics or the security cameras, is hidden to customers, invisible to animatronics, and is always off-camera”.

However, recordings on later nights discourage use of the suits. The recording on the fourth night states the suits are no longer considered suitable for employees following "an unfortunate incident at the sister location involving multiple and simultaneous spring lock failures." To replace the faulty suits, the recording states that temporary costumes would be provided, although questions about their appropriateness should be avoided. The recording which plays during fifth night reminds employees that the safe room is for employees only, and that customers should never be taken there. Also, after discovering that one of the special suits was "noticeably moved," it reminds employees that the suits are considered unsafe to wear.

A screenshot of a minigame playable outside the main "nights"

Atari-style minigames playable between nights hint provide insight into the restaurant’s lore. The first four nights' minigames depict animatronics from the previous two games following a dark purple animatronic before being violently disassembled by a purple-coloured figure, previously seen in the minigames of Five Nights at Freddy's 2. In the fifth night's minigame, what appear to be ghosts of children corner the purple figure, who seeks protection by hiding in a yellow rabbit suit. However, the suit's spring-lock mechanism fails; crushing the man in the process, and the children fade away, leaving the figure to seemingly bleed to death.

Unlike the previous games, Five Nights at Freddy's 3 contains two endings, depending on whether the player has found and completed all of the hidden minigames within the main game. Some of these are only available on specific nights, while others can be accessed during any night. The "bad ending" is attained by completing the game without completing all the hidden minigames, and shows a screen depicting the heads of the five animatronics from the first game with lit-up eyes. Completing all the hidden minigames before completing the game earns the "good ending", which is the same screen as described previously but with the animatronics' eyes not lit up, and with one head missing. This screen has been speculated to suggest the souls of children killed by the purple figure and possessing the restaurant’s animatronics have been put to rest.

In the sixth "Nightmare" night, an archived recording states that all Freddy Fazbear's Pizza locations' safe rooms will be permanently sealed, instructing employees that they are "not to be mentioned to family, friends or insurance representatives”. When the night is completed, a newspaper clipping reveals that Fazbear's Fright was destroyed in a fire shortly after the events of the game, and that any salvageable items from the attraction are to be auctioned off. However, brightening the image reveals Springtrap in the background, implying its survival.


In January 2015, a new image was uploaded to Scott Cawthon's website, teasing a third entry in the series.[2] A short while later, a second image was released, depicting the redesigned animatronics from the second game apparently scrapped.[3] Various teaser images followed, before a trailer was released on January 26, 2015.[4] The game was posted (and later accepted) onto Steam Greenlight the same day.[5]

A demo for the game was released to selected YouTubers on March 1, 2015, with the full game being released hours later on March 2, 2015.[6] On March 6, 2015, a mobile port was released for Android devices,[7] and for iOS on March 12, 2015.[8] Ports for Nintendo Switch, PlayStation 4 and Xbox One were released on November 29, 2019.[9]



Metacritic's aggregate reviews for Five Nights at Freddy's 3 has received an average score of 68 out of 100.[10]

Omri Petitte from PC Gamer gave Five Nights at Freddy's 3 a score of 77 out of 100, praising the reworked camera system and Springtrap, but commenting on how the jumpscares from the other animatronics "felt a little stale by the third night." In a more critical review, Nic Rowen from Destructoid gave the game a 6.5 out of 10, stating that although he saw the game as "by far the most technically proficient and mechanically satisfying installment yet," he disliked Springtrap and Fazbear’s Fright for lacking the "charm of the original cast and locations."


  1. ^"Five Nights at Freddy's 3 Teased – Report". GameSpot. CBS Interactive. January 3, 2015. Retrieved January 3, 2015.
  2. ^Mike Villarreal (January 21, 2015). "Toy animatronics to return in Five Nights at Freddy's 3?". nerdreactor. Retrieved January 23, 2015.
  3. ^Scott Cawthon (January 26, 2015). "Five Nights at Freddy's 3 Teaser Trailer". YouTube. Retrieved March 7, 2015.
  4. ^Scott Cawthon (January 26, 2015). "Steam Greenlight: Five Nights at Freddy's 3". Steam Greenlight. Retrieved March 7, 2015.
  5. ^"Surprise! Five Night's At Freddy's 3 Just Came Out". Kotaku. March 2, 2015. Retrieved March 3, 2015.
  6. ^"Available on Android". March 6, 2015. Retrieved March 7, 2015.
  7. ^"Now on iTunes!". March 12, 2015. Retrieved July 25, 2015.
  8. ^Romano, Sal (November 27, 2019). "Five Nights at Freddy's 1, 2, 3, and 4 for PS4, Xbox One, and Switch launch November 29". Games Radar.
  9. ^ ab"Five Nights at Freddy's 3 for PC Reviews". Metacritic. CBS Interactive. Retrieved July 17, 2018.
  10. ^Rowen, Nic (March 8, 2015). "Review: Five Nights at Freddy's 3". destructoid. Retrieved March 31, 2015.
  11. ^Petitte, Omri (March 20, 2015). "Five Nights at Freddy's 3 review". PC Gamer. Retrieved March 31, 2015.
  12. ^Musgrave, Shaun (March 27, 2015). "'Five Nights At Freddy's 3' Review – The Final Nightmare?". TouchArcade. Retrieved July 17, 2018.

External links

Sours: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Five_Nights_at_Freddy%27s_3


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