I'm going to repeat myself a few times along the way, but this reads like an article in a gamer magazine. Now if what you are going for is a review of the game, that works well. Of course, as a general rule we try and make uncyclopedia articles read like an encyclopaedia. However given the topic that you have chosen this can be forgiven. One thing that I have noticed about gamer mags though is that the writing is not always of the highest calibre. If I'm reading about something that I want to read about - the latest version of Pong for example - this works. What you have to consider here is that the readership of an uncyc article will not be limited to gamers. As my comment on Pong probably displayed, I personally would not class myself as a gamer - although I do enjoy a good game - and I have next to no familiarity with Command and conquer series. (I have played RTS games in the past, so I'm not totally ignorant.)
Whenever you write you do have to consider your audience. If I write an article on Love for instance (and thank you for including that link), then I write it for a predominantly male, young and somewhat cynical audience, but I also want my wife, my friend with a chem degree, my mother-in-law, and my work colleagues to be able to read the same article and also get a kick out of it. If you write just for gamers, you are alienating a potential audience.
Egads! Proof reading American English. Well, for the most part there are few spelling mistakes if you go into American English, and that's all okay. Crysis should be spelled crisis, and I'm assuming the misspelling was deliberate as a ploy to work in the word cry. If that was the case it doesn't work. Deliberate misspelling makes an article look sloppy and the joke is often missed because people have to read it a second time to get the meaning sorted. It can be done if it is obvious what it is you are doing - the use of udderlines is one way to do that, but even so in order to get it to work the joke has to be really good.
Gameplay, bottombar and ingame should all be hyphenated, but again this is gamer terminology and as this is written as though it were an article in a gaming magazine they are okay. Capturable is an iffy word. Yes, it shows up in a couple of dictionaries, but google doesn't recognise it as a word and Wiktionary has an entry but it's obviously just put there by someone saying "It is so a word!" Able to be captured would be a better phrase to use.
I am not a fan of the overuse of particular words. One example is the word however which appears a few times in your article, and in one place it's grammatically wrong. This is a site that talks about the use of the word. Where the problem lies though is that the overuse of any word means that the article can potentially become unreadable - or if not unreadable, just unpleasant to read.
Beyond that I'm not going to harp on about the grammar too much. By strict ruling there are a number of grammatical that could be removed to make this more encyclopaedic, but this reads like a gaming magazine, which is not renowned for grammatical excellence. In short, go for it!
Lot of white space, which normally should be avoided. The only time I generally okay white space is to ensure that you have your images aligning with your text and not hanging in to the next section, however even with this exception you still want to do as much as possibly to reduce white space in your article.
The other thing that I would kill without question is the lead in quotes. Quotes as a lead in are rarely funny, and is a throw back to days of old when it comes to Uncyc. These quotes are no exception.
Overall appearance is good excluding the issues already mentioned, and although I'm not a huge fan of the writing style it does get away with it purely due to the nature of the article being about a game. The images make up for a lot and carry this through, but I'll address them in more detail later.