The Sims (video game)

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The Sims
The Sims Coverart.png
Microsoft Windows cover art
Edge of Reality (consoles)
Publisher(s)Electronic Arts
Aspyr Media (Mac OS)
EA Games (consoles)
Producer(s)Kana Ryan
Designer(s)Will Wright
Programmer(s)Jeffrey Charvat
Jim Mackraz
Artist(s)Charles London
Writer(s)Sean Baity
Composer(s)Jerry Martin
Marc Russo
SeriesThe Sims
Platform(s)Microsoft Windows, Mac OS, OS X, Linux, PlayStation 2, GameCube, Xbox[note 1]
ReleaseMicrosoft Windows
  • NA: January 31, 2000
  • EU: February 11, 2000[1]
  • JP: April 2000
Mac OS
  • NA: July 25, 2000
  • WW: March 12, 2003
PlayStation 2
  • NA: January 14, 2003
  • EU: January 31, 2003
GameCube & Xbox
  • NA: March 25, 2003
  • EU: April 4, 2003
Genre(s)Life simulation

The Sims is a strategic life-simulation video game developed by Maxis and published by Electronic Arts in 2000. It is a simulation of the daily activities of one or more virtual people ("Sims") in a suburban household near a fictional city. The game's development was led by Will Wright and the game was a follow-up to Wright's earlier SimCity series. The Sims original series had a total of seven expansion packs produced from 2000 to 2003, with expansions adding new items, characters, skins, and features. The game has had several subsequent sequels; The Sims 2 in 2004, The Sims 3 in 2009, and The Sims 4 in 2014.


The inner structure of the game is actually an agent-based artificial life program. The presentation of the game's artificial intelligence is advanced, and the Sims will respond to outside conditions independently. Although, often the player/controller's intervention is necessary to keep the Sims on the right track. The Sims technically has unlimited replay value, in that there is no way to win the game, and the player can play over and over indefinitely. It has been described as more like a toy than a game.[2]

Sims are influenced by the player of the game to interact with objects and/or other Sims. Sims may receive guests at their home lot, invited or not, from other playable lots or from unhoused NPC (non-player character) Sims. If enabled in the game's options, Sims have a certain amount of free will, allowing them to autonomously interact with their world. However, the player can override most of these autonomous actions by cancelling them out in the action queue at the top of the screen. Unlike the simulated environments in games such as SimCity, SimEarth or SimLife, Sims are not fully autonomous.[3] They are unable to take certain actions without specific commands, such as paying bills, finding a job, exercising, and conceiving children. Sims communicate in a fictional language called Simlish.[4]

A lazy and sloppy Sim

The player can make decisions about time spent in skill development, such as exercise, reading, creativity, and logic by adding activities to Sims' daily agenda. Daily needs such as hygiene and eating can and must also be scheduled. Although Sims can autonomously perform these actions, they may not prioritize them effectively. Much like real humans, Sims can suffer consequences for neglecting their own needs. In addition, Sims must maintain balanced budgets and usually supplement an income by obtaining a job. Sims may earn promotions by fulfilling skills and maintaining friendships with others for each level, which lead to new job titles, increased wages, and different work hours. Alternately, Sims may also create and sell various artwork and items at home.[2]

The original neighborhood in The Sims consists of a single screen displaying all playable houses.

While there is no eventual objective to the game, states of failure do exist in The Sims. One is that Sims may die, either by starvation, drowning, fire, or electrocution. When a Sim dies, a tombstone or an urn will appear (in later expansion packs the Grim Reaper will appear first),[3] and the ghost of the deceased Sim may haunt the building where it died. In addition, Sims can leave the game for good and never return, or two adult Sims with a bad relationship may brawl, eventually resulting in one of them moving out. Children will be sent away to military school if they fail their classes or if they have not fulfilled their needs (especially when hunger is very low), a social care worker will take them away from their household and they are no longer returnable.[4]


While gameplay occurs in the game's "Live mode," the player may enter "Build mode" or "Buy mode" to pause time and renovate the house or lot. When the game begins, each family will start off with §20,000 Simoleons (regardless of its number of members). These funds can be used to purchase a small house or vacant lot on the Neighborhood screen.[3] Once a lot is purchased, a house may be constructed or remodeled in Build mode, and/or purchase or move furniture in the Buy mode. All architectural and customizable features and furnishings in the Build and Buy modes follow a square tile system in which items must be placed on a tile. Walls and fences go on the edge of a tile and can follow the edge of the tile or cross it, but furniture items cannot be placed on either side of a crossed tile. The base game contains over 150 items including furniture and architectural elements.[3]

In addition, the game includes an architecture system. The game was originally designed as an architecture simulation alone, with the Sims there only to evaluate the houses, but during development it was decided that the Sims were more interesting than originally anticipated and their once limited role in the game was developed further.[5]


Players have a broad choice of objects that their respective Sims may purchase. Objects fall into one of eight broad categories: seating, surfaces, decorative, electronics, appliances, plumbing, lighting and miscellaneous.[6]


A Sim using a virtual reality simulator

The original inspiration for The Sims was Christopher Alexander's 1977 book on architecture and urban design, A Pattern Language. Game designer Will Wright was inspired by the book's focus on functionality in architecture, as Alexander based his design principles on structural usability rather than aesthetic values. Wright wanted to create a simulation game about enabling human behavior and interaction through design. Scott McCloud's 1993 book Understanding Comics became a big influence on the design of The Sims later on, as it advocates a certain type of "collaboration" between designer and consumer and outlines the value of abstraction for getting readers or players involved with a story.[7]

Will Wright started working on The Sims after releasing SimAnt in 1991. However, the game's concept was very poorly received by a focus group, so Wright had difficulty getting the project off the ground. He managed to convince his company to let him work on the project (codenamed "Project X" at the time) in the background while developing SimCity 2000 and SimCopter. He was lent one programmer for the project, Jamie Doornbos, who went on to become the lead programmer for The Sims. During the first few years of the project, Wright and Doornbos were primarily developing an open-ended system of character behavior. As the project continued, Wright found that the social aspect of the game turned out to be highly engaging, and the team started to focus more on the characters of the game, such as by letting Sims visit one another's houses and by implementing long-term relationships.[7]

A demo of the game was presented at the 1999 Electronic Entertainment Expo. During a displaying in front of the press, two female attendants at a wedding fell in love and kissed each other. After the event, the relationship mechanics were further modified so the character's sexual orientation was set depending on the player's actions.[8]

The Sims uses a combination of 3D and 2D graphics techniques. The Sims themselves are rendered in 3D, whereas the house and all its objects are pre-rendered and displayed diametrically.[4]

For the game's Japanese release, the game was renamed to SimPeople (シムピープル) to match the names of the other Sim games from Maxis. [1]


The game music was composed by Jerry Martin,[9] Marc Russo, Kirk R. Casey,[10] and Dix Bruce. The game disc contains 37 tracks, of which 15 were published in 2007 as an official soundtrack album.[11] Most of the tracks contain no vocals, but some of them feature Simlish lyrics.

Modding scene[edit]

The Sims is credited with opening up modding to a new demographic, making it easy enough to mod to allow for "casual modders".[12] The Sims was designed in a way that it would be easy to add user-created content to the game,[13] with Will Wright stating in an interview that he wanted to put the player in the design role.[14] Maxis even released modding tools for The Sims before the game itself, resulting in a suite of fan-created mods being available at launch.[13]

Expansion packs[edit]

Computer expansions[edit]

The Sims has a total of seven expansion packs produced. Each expansion generally adds new items, characters, skins, and features.

Name Release date Description
The Sims: Livin' Large (known as The Sims: Livin' It Up in Europe)
  • NA: August 31, 2000
Adds new unconventional characters, careers, items, and features for the home.[15]
The Sims: House Party
  • NA: April 2, 2001
  • NA: October 4, 2002 (reissue)
Gives players the ability and facilities to hold parties and gatherings in their Sims' homes. Drew Carey also makes an appearance in the game if the player's Sims hold a good enough party.[16]
The Sims: Hot Date
  • NA: November 12, 2001
Adds new items, characters, and the ability for Sims to leave their homes and travel to new destinations. Adds new destination, "Downtown," composed of ten new lots. Introduces a revamped relationship system involving short- and long-term relationships. Adds ability carry inventory and give gifts to other Sims.[17]
The Sims: Vacation (known as The Sims: On Holiday in UK, Ireland, China & Scandinavia)
  • NA: March 28, 2002
Introduces a new destination called "Vacation Island" where Sims can take vacations with family members or with other Sims and marks the first time Sims can stay on lots away from home. Adds ability to save the game while a Sim is on Vacation Island. Allows Sims to purchase or find souvenirs, stay at a hotel, or rent a tent/igloo to rough it in the wild.[18]
The Sims: Unleashed
  • NA: November 7, 2002
Introduces pets into the game. Allows dogs and cats to be treated as Sims rather than objects. Introduces gardening and expands original ten-lot neighborhood to over forty lots, with the added ability to rezone these lots for residential or community use. Allows community lots to be modified to shops, cafes, and other commercial establishments.[19]
The Sims: Superstar
  • NA: May 13, 2003
Allows Sims to become entertainment figures and includes representations of several famous personalities. Celebrities can make cameo appearances but cannot be controlled by the player, and include Avril Lavigne, Andy Warhol, Marilyn Monroe, Jon Bon Jovi, Christina Aguilera, Freddie Prinze, Jr., Sarah McLachlan, Jennifer Lopez and Richie Sambora. Adds new work and leisure items, and a new destination called "Studio Town," which functions as a workplace for celebrity Sims where regular visits may be required to maintain their fame and career, marking the first time where players can follow their Sims to work. Allows non-celebrity Sims to visit Studio Town for leisure.
The Sims: Makin' Magic
  • NA: October 29, 2003
Introduces magic to the game and allows Sims to cast spells, forge charms, and buy alchemical ingredients. Introduces the Magic Town lots, which house vendors of magical ingredients and items and a number of magic-related mini-games. Introduces baking and nectar-making. Adds additional residential lots in Magic Town, which contain new aesthetic accents such as new grass textures, background sound effects, and a higher chance of growing magical items, marking the first time that Sims may live outside of the main neighborhood. Also includes a disc with a preview of The Sims 2.

Expansion compilations[edit]

Collection Name Windows
release date
The Sims Expansion Collection March 15, 2005 Volume One - The Sims: House Party and The Sims: Unleashed.
Volume Two - The Sims: Hot Date and The Sims: Makin' Magic.
Volume Three - The Sims: Vacation and The Sims: Superstar.
The Sims Expansion Three-Pack November 1, 2005 Volume One - The Sims: House Party, The Sims: Unleashed and The Sims: Superstar.
Volume Two - The Sims: Hot Date, The Sims: Vacation and The Sims: Makin' Magic

Repackaged editions[edit]

The Sims has been repackaged in numerous editions. These are not expansions in themselves, but compilations of the base game plus pre-existing expansion packs and additional game content.

Name Windows
release date
Features Region(s)
The Sims Collector's Edition March 23, 2001 Core game and The Sims: Livin' It Up. Europe
The Sims Party Pack 2002 Core game and The Sims: House Party. Europe
The Sims Triple Party Pack 2002 Core game, The Sims: Livin' It Up, and The Sims: House Party. Europe
The Sims Deluxe Edition October 4, 2002 Core game, The Sims: Livin' Large, The Sims Creator (an editor used to create custom Sim clothing) and Deluxe Edition exclusive content (includes 25+ exclusive objects and 50+ clothing choices) on two CDs. Worldwide
The Sims Collector's Edition 2 2002 The Sims Deluxe Edition, The Sims: Hot Date, and The Sims: Vacation Australia
The Sims Double Deluxe October 10, 2003 The Sims Deluxe Edition, The Sims: House Party, and Double Deluxe bonus content CD (containing exclusive African and Asian-themed skins, objects, walls and floors, as well as a selection of downloads from the official website). Worldwide
The Sims Mega Deluxe May 25, 2004 The Sims Double Deluxe and The Sims: Hot Date. North America
The Sims Triple Deluxe June 15, 2004 The Sims Double Deluxe and The Sims: Vacation. Europe
The Complete Collection of The Sims March 24, 2005 The Sims Triple Deluxe, The Sims Hot Date, The Sims: Unleashed, The Sims: Superstar and The Sims: Makin' Magic (limited edition boxset). Europe
The Sims Complete Collection November 1, 2005 Core game, all seven expansion packs, Deluxe Edition exclusive content, Double Deluxe bonus content, and The Sims Creator on four CDs. North America, Europe, Israel
The Sims Full House 2005 Core game, all seven expansion packs, and The Sims 2 preview disc. Australia, New Zealand


Aggregate scores
GameRankings(PC) 89.74%[20]
(PS2) 81.05%[21]
(Xbox) 81.53%[22]
(GCN) 85.80%[23]
Metacritic(PC) 92/100[24]
(PS2) 83/100[25]
(Xbox) 84/100[26]
(GCN) 85/100[27]
Review scores
AllGame5/5 stars[28]
GamePro5/5 stars[29]
Next Generation4/5 stars[32]
GameSpotGame of the Year[34]
Game Developers Choice AwardsGame of the Year[35]
IGNBest Simulation[36]

Critical reception[edit]

The Sims received positive reviews. Will Wright, the game's designer, said the game has been a success in many ways—attracting casual gamers and female gamers (the latter making up almost 60% of players).[37]

Jeff Lundrigan reviewed the PC version of the game for Next Generation, rating it four stars out of five, and stated that "Do not miss. Run do not walk. And set aside lots of time."[32]

The Sims has won numerous awards, including GameSpot's "Game of the Year Award" for 2000. Game Informer ranked it the 80th best game ever made in its 100th issue in 2001.[38] In August 2016, The Sims placed 31st on Time's The 50 Best Video Games of All Time list.[39] In 2019, it was ranked 17th on The Guardian newspaper's The 50 Best Video Games of the 21st Century list.[40]


The Sims was released on February 4, 2000[41] and became a best-seller shortly after launch.[38] In the United States, it was the best-selling computer game of 2000, with domestic sales of 1.77 million units and revenues of $72.9 million.[42] It remained the country's #1 computer title in 2001,[43] when it sold an additional 1.48 million units and earned another $60.4 million in revenue.[44] In 2002, The Sims became the top-selling PC game in history at the time, displacing the game Myst by selling more than 6.3 million copies worldwide.[45]

By February 2005, the game has shipped 16 million copies worldwide.[46] By July 2006, the console versions of The Sims series had sold a combined 3.5 million units in the United States.[47]

Next Generation ranked it as the 45th highest-selling game launched for the PlayStation 2, Xbox or GameCube between January 2000 and July 2006 in the United States.[47]

By March 2015, The Sims had sold more than 11.24 million copies for PC, making it one of the best-selling PC games in history.[48]

In March 2009, Electronic Arts announced that The Sims series, as a franchise, has sold more than 100 million copies.[4]

By 2016, The Sims series has sold nearly 200 million copies worldwide, and it is one of the best-selling video game series of all time.[49]


In 2012, the game was one of 14 video games selected by the Museum of Modern Art as the basis for an intended collection of 40 games.[50]


Since its initial release, seven expansion packs have been released, as have the sequels The Sims 2 (2004), The Sims 3 (2009) and The Sims 4 (2014).

The console versions of The Sims were each followed by a sequel, The Sims Bustin' Out, and a spin-off game, The Urbz: Sims in the City. These versions incorporate some features of later PC expansion packs, and Bustin' Out adds a multiplayer mode supporting two simultaneous players.[51]

Sequels and spinoffs[edit]

Ports and remakes[edit]

The Sims and all its expansion packs were ported to the Mac by Aspyr Media, Inc.. The Sims was ported to Linux using Transgaming's WineX technology and was bundled with Mandrake Linux Gaming Edition. The WineX engine is unable to run the Windows version of the game. It was released on March 12, 2003.[citation needed]

A separate version of the game was released for the PlayStation 2, Xbox, and Nintendo GameCube in 2003. Gameplay is similar to that of the PC versions and retains many of the core elements. Notable changes include a full 3D camera perspective (instead of the original 2D isometric viewpoint), more detailed appearances of Sims, and the introduction of a "Get A Life" goals-based story mode. The ports enjoyed a generally favorable reception, with Metacritic scores ranging from 83-85 as of August 2009.[52][53][54]

See also[edit]


  1. ^ The Xbox version of this game is not compatible with Xbox 360.


  1. ^ "Game Guide". Computer Trade Weekly. No. 776. United Kingdom. February 11, 2000. p. 45.
  2. ^ a b Boland, Eric (2010). The Sims: The Complete Guide. Vancouver: WTYW7 Books. p. 24. ISBN 978-0-557-84739-6. Archived from the original on September 19, 2016. Retrieved August 10, 2016.
  3. ^ a b c d Boland, Eric (2010). The Sims: The Complete Guide. Vancouver: WTYW7 Books. p. 23. ISBN 978-0-557-84739-6. Archived from the original on September 19, 2016. Retrieved August 10, 2016.
  4. ^ a b c d Boland, Eric (2010). The Sims: The Complete Guide. Vancouver: WTYW7 Books. p. 25. ISBN 978-0-557-84739-6. Archived from the original on September 19, 2016. Retrieved August 10, 2016.
  5. ^ Thompson, Bob (April 14, 2002). "Guys and Digital Dolls". The Washington Post. pp. W08.
  6. ^ Chong, David (2001). The Sims: Hot Date: Prima's Official Strategy Guide. Prima Games. p. 60. ISBN 978-0-7615-3729-8.
  7. ^ a b Rouse III, Richard (2005). Game Design Theory & Practice. Second Edition. Wordware Publishing, Inc. pp. 425–427. ISBN 978-1-55622-912-1.
  8. ^ The Kiss That Changed Video Games Archived August 1, 2018, at the Wayback Machine - 18 June 2014
  9. ^ Jerry Martin Music - The Sims Archived July 13, 2011, at the Wayback Machine
  10. ^ Kirk Casey's - Credits Archived July 24, 2011, at the Wayback Machine
  11. ^ * The Sims: The Original Game Soundtrack at MusicBrainz
  12. ^ (PDF). p. 4 Missing or empty |title= (help)
  13. ^ a b (PDF). p. 68 Missing or empty |title= (help)
  14. ^ "Game Studies 0102: Sims, BattleBots, Cellular Automata, God and Go. By Celia Pearce". Archived from the original on April 21, 2018. Retrieved November 28, 2018.
  15. ^ Park, Andrew (May 17, 2006). "The Sims: Livin' Large Review". GameSpot. Archived from the original on December 3, 2014. Retrieved January 29, 2016.
  16. ^ "The Sims House Party, The Easter Egg - Drew Carey at Your Party". Archived from the original on October 9, 2016. Retrieved July 15, 2016.
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  18. ^ Bates, Jason (April 8, 2002). "The Sims: Vacation". IGN. Archived from the original on June 26, 2019. Retrieved June 26, 2019.
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  25. ^ "The Sims for PlayStation 2". Metacritic. Archived from the original on May 24, 2015. Retrieved August 27, 2015.
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  28. ^ Shif, Gill. "The Sims - Review". AllGame. Archived from the original on July 1, 2015. Retrieved June 6, 2013.
  29. ^ Samuel, Jason (April 23, 2014). "The Sims". GamePro. Archived from the original on February 9, 2005. Retrieved August 27, 2015.
  30. ^ Park, Andrew. "The Sims Review". GameSpot. Archived from the original on June 30, 2013. Retrieved June 6, 2013.
  31. ^ Lopez, Vincent (February 4, 2000). "The Sims". IGN. Retrieved August 27, 2015.
  32. ^ a b Lundrigan, Jeff (April 2000). "Finals". Next Generation. Vol. 3 no. 4. Imagine Media. p. 92-93.
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  34. ^ "Best and Worst of 2000 - Game of the Year 2000". GameSpot. ZDNet. January 4, 2001. Archived from the original on June 7, 2001. Retrieved August 30, 2015.
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  36. ^ "Best of 2000 Awards - Simulation of 2000". IGN PC. IGN Entertainment, Inc. January 26, 2001. Archived from the original on June 6, 2001. Retrieved August 28, 2015.
  37. ^ Patrick Huguenin (April 15, 2008). "Women really click with The Sims". NYDailyNews. Archived from the original on September 22, 2008. But unlike other popular video and computer games, almost 60% of the people playing The Sims are female
  38. ^ a b Cork, Jeff (November 16, 2009). "Game Informer's Top 100 Games Of All Time (Circa Issue 100)". Game Informer. Archived from the original on April 8, 2010. Retrieved December 2, 2013.
  39. ^ "The 50 Best Video Games of All Time". Time. Time Inc. August 23, 2016. Archived from the original on August 26, 2016. Retrieved September 19, 2016.
  40. ^ "The 50 best video games of the 21st century". The Guardian. Retrieved September 23, 2019.
  41. ^ The Sims at MobyGames
  42. ^ Staff (April 2001). "Eyewitness; It's All in the Numbers". PC Gamer US. 8 (4): 40, 41.
  43. ^ Walker, Trey (February 7, 2002). "2001 game sales break records". GameSpot. Archived from the original on October 19, 2004.
  44. ^ Bradshaw, Lucy (January 31, 2002). "Markle Forum on Children and Media" (PDF). New York University. Archived (PDF) from the original on June 19, 2004.
  45. ^ Walker, Trey (March 22, 2002). "The Sims overtakes Myst". GameSpot. CNET Networks. Archived from the original on January 19, 2010. Retrieved January 13, 2019.
  46. ^ "The Sims Franchise Celebrates Its Fifth Anniversary and Continues to Break Records" (Press release). Electronic Arts. February 7, 2005. Archived from the original on September 5, 2008. Retrieved October 8, 2008.
  47. ^ a b Campbell, Colin; Keiser, Joe (July 29, 2006). "The Top 100 Games of the 21st Century". Next Generation. Archived from the original on October 28, 2007.CS1 maint: multiple names: authors list (link)
  48. ^ Guinness World Records (2015). Guinness World Records 2016 Gamer's Edition. Macmillan. p. 145. ISBN 9781910561133.
  49. ^ "2016 World Video Game Hall of Fame Inductees Announced".
  50. ^ Antonelli, Paola (November 29, 2012). "Video Games: 14 in the Collection, for Starters". MoMA. Archived from the original on November 30, 2012. Retrieved November 30, 2012.
  51. ^ "The Sims Bustin' Out". GameFAQs. Archived from the original on February 19, 2017. Retrieved February 18, 2017.
  52. ^ "Sims, The (cube)". Archived from the original on February 4, 2005. Retrieved August 10, 2009.
  53. ^ "Sims, The (xbx)". Archived from the original on February 7, 2005. Retrieved August 10, 2009.
  54. ^ "Sims, The (ps2)". Archived from the original on May 24, 2015. Retrieved August 10, 2009.

Further reading[edit]

External links[edit]

  • "The Sims". Archived from the original on June 3, 2002. Retrieved December 17, 2013.CS1 maint: unfit url (link)
  • "The Sims". Archived from the original on February 6, 2001. Retrieved December 17, 2013.CS1 maint: unfit url (link)
  • "The Sims". Archived from the original on November 9, 2000. Retrieved November 10, 2013.CS1 maint: unfit url (link)
  • "The Sims". Archived from the original on October 8, 1999. Retrieved November 10, 2013.CS1 maint: unfit url (link)
  • The Sims at MobyGames
  • The Sims at PCGamingWiki