There's a difference. "Lockout" doesn't have a character named Snake Plissken in it. "Doomsday" doesn't have a character named Max Rockatansky about it.
Those movies pay homage to other movies without trampling on their memory because they don't have identical stories and the same characters. They just have similar premises and deliberately reminiscent aesthetic qualities like costumes and production design that echoes what came before without straight up copying it.
What's so saddening about this movie is that it's literally taking the exact same characters of a story that formed the foundation for a very special and memorable movie and neither matching, improving, or deviating interestingly from its approach.
Part of what made "Total Recall" so special was how its director's specific quirks took the raw materials of the story and molded them into something incomparably oddball in the best way possible.
The guy directing this isn't in the same league as Verhoven when it comes to inventiveness and creativity. If you know anything of his career, that should be obvious. There's no way his approach to this material can be anything but inferior to that of a unique talent like Verhoven.
The original "Total Recall" is a singularly whacko masterpiece with some the most uniquely loopy production design and special effects ever put on film, and the kind of deliciously hammy performances that are so out there, they don't seem to exist anymore in modern films (at least not in any I've seen lately).
This re-make looks like a pale imitation, sapped of all the wonderfully weird things that made "Total Recall" so endearingly batshit. There's no way this vanilla take on the material will come close to matching the twisted brilliance of its predecessor.