This weekend, the largest free-to-play online racing title out there will close its doors to its players. Since its debut in 1999, Need for Speed: World has been a staple in EA’s portfolio of free-to-play online games, and for a while it was the dominant title in the genre. But these days, the Need for Speed series has been eclipsed by games like Forza Motorsport, and any support the game has received has been negligible.
Need for Speed Undercover is the first game in the series developed by Ghost Games, a new studio inside the EA Games label. However, EA has been struggling to maintain the series brand, since the last Need for Speed title was released in 2008. It was recently announced that the next-generation “NFS” title will be released in 2015. However, the game is going to be a fully-online experience, which means it will be available only on the PS4, Xbox One, and PC. The title will not be available on the PS3 or Xbox 360.
I wish I could say that the review of the upcoming Sunset is a first on MOP, but this is 2021, the year Gamigo closed a bunch of games at once, so unfortunately that’s not the case. First of all, Need for Speed World ceased to exist in 2015, but also a whole bunch of old Need for Speed online games have closed in favor of working on future Need for Speed games. The good news is that the standalone versions will continue to work. From 31. May 2021, Need for Speed Carbon, Need for Speed Undercover, Need for Speed Shift, Need for Speed Shift 2: Unleashed and Need for Speed The Run will be removed from digital stores and you will no longer be able to purchase them. As of December 31, the playhouses will also be closed. May closed. This measure is intended to prepare for the discontinuation of online services for these games, which will take place on 31. August 2021 will take place. Until then, you can play online with your friends (and opponents) and compete against each other. As of September 1, 2021, you will be able to continue to play the games and use the corresponding offline features of these games. Second, Tencent is apparently dropping the Chinese version of Call of Duty Online, which has been around in the region since 2015. According to Niko Partners analyst Daniel Ahmad (via GIbiz), this is the result of a drop in sales and a lack of updates from Activision. That’s kind of crazy, considering this game is primarily supported by Activision in the West, but as GIbiz notes, it’s Call of Duty Mobile that’s selling well in China. Finally, MMO Fallout noted that several games from SUBA GAMES have found their way onto the block: the free-to-play Divine Souls, the unreleased Kingdom Heroes 2, and the Battle Royale called Extopia. View