The PUBG universe is increasing with a brand new cellular title for iOS and Android known as PUBG: New State, which catapults the battle royale forward in time for a extra futuristic tackle the huge multiplayer style.
Set in 2051, PUBG: New State takes place years after the present PUBG video games (that are set in roughly trendy occasions) on a brand new map known as Troi and guarantees to carry with it a slew of near-future weapons and automobiles, like drones and deployable fight shields. Based mostly on the early photographs, it’s the same vibe to fellow shooter Name of Obligation’s semi-futuristic army tech from video games like Black Ops 3 and 4.
The brand new recreation can also be set to dive deeper into the lore of the general PUBG universe, which is seemingly a factor that surprisingly exists for a recreation whose most notable cultural signifier is the usage of a cast-iron skillet as a weapon. What the time leap will imply for beloved PUBG characters like Lunchmeat, although, should await the sport’s launch.
New State additionally guarantees to shake up the system for PUBG video games, with in-game weapon customization choices that can enable gamers to switch their weapons inside a match in a means that sounds much like Apex Legends’ weapon attachments.
New State marks the third battle royale recreation below the PUBG umbrella — though, in contrast to its cellular cousin PUBG Cell, PUBG: New State might be developed by PUBG Studio, the corporate behind PlayerUnknown’s Battlegrounds, the PC and console model of the unique recreation. (PUBG Cell is definitely a separate title developed by Chinese language tech big Tencent.) And regardless of the cellular nature of the title, PUBG Studio is making massive guarantees of “ultra-realistic graphics that push the bounds of cellular gaming.”
PUBG: New State might be out there on Android and iOS later in 2021, with alpha checks additionally set for later this 12 months.
Natasha Kumar has been a reporter on the news desk since 2018. Before that she wrote about young adolescence and family dynamics for Styles and was the legal affairs correspondent for the Metro desk. Before joining The Times Hub, Natasha Kumar worked as a staff writer at the Village Voice and a freelancer for Newsday, The Wall Street Journal, GQ and Mirabella. To get in touch, contact me through my email@example.com 1-800-268-7116