This is a detailed guide about all the endings in the game. It's set a good while after the main game has ended, since the whole cast is noticeably older than they were in the previous game (to put this in perspective, Ulyana, who was a young to mid teen in the first game, is now in her first year at university…although there is time travel stuff to bear in mind, so how much time has passed is probably less than it looks on first glance) and it's a surprisingly nice continuation of the story as well.
The writing is thick enough and strong enough to keep me interested, and the mystery really drove my interest after the romance ran dry on me. I personally disliked most of the characters, and that actually ended up making my enjoyment of the story even stronger.
If you haven't played it, but are interested, it's free to download on Steam. And finally, in the "Harem Ending", Semyon, after waking, meets all of the girls, at the same time, after they all came looking for him as the guy from the dreams they all had. Another developer, going by the nickname of Shippou, joined the discussion, explaining that the art they use in the game was commissioned and they were only later notified that it has been made by other people.
It wasn't difficult at all to figure out, although I have yet to see a scene where I actually lose the game (probably what I get for playing a lot of Gwent). Structurally, Everlasting Summer is a route-based VN. In the majority of routes, you spend seven days in the camp.
Lampshaded by Semyon when he meets Electronic for the first time, comparing the camp with the kingdom of Amazons. This is a common occurrence in the genre, most notably with Little Busters in which you have to play it seven times, ten depending on whether or not you have the version with the extra characters.
In May 2017, Soviet Games, the developers of the very popular free-to-play visual novel, Everlasting Summer, started a thread on the Super Star Steam Discussion forum stating that SakuraGame has taken backgrounds from Everlasting Summer without permission and used it in their game, while also selling it on the Community Market.
It's the same character archetypes of the genre: cat girl (nekko), a girl who's angry all the time who grows fond of the protagonist (tsundere), a perfect angel” with stereotypical good looks and acts like a saint, a shy girl who is shy, and an adventurous underage girl who throws caution to the wind and inevitably sets something on fire.
Most of the female cast for that matter are based on FunnyGameplay Russian internet meme mascots, and Electronik and Shurik are both anime-style versions of actual Soviet-era live-action TV characters. From the very onset of the game, its clear Everlasting Summer is determined to drag itself out as long as possible.
There are 6 girls you can date in this game. Rank History shows how popular Everlasting Summer is in the iOS app store, and how that's changed over time. Developed by Russian Soviet Games, it is, perhaps obviously, set in Russia, with strong themes of socialism throughout.
Still, those rare Russian video games that do manage to take off tend to become beloved classics within the country. It does nothing new or original in terms of plot, player choice, or characters. The game has a very diverse cast of characters, which, as I mentioned before, are all (or, mostly) mascots of the 2chan board.