So as above: don't expect them to happen.By no games I mean nothing that you need a Series X or Series S to play.
Yes. Isn't that great?The console from 2013 will play every game that is on Series S/X for at least 18 months. That pushes us into 2022 at the earliest we see exclusives on series S/X.
I don't understand your concerns.
A 2021 game will work on both Xbox Series X And Xbox One X (maybe even One S). But it'll look and feel miles better on the new console - even before you switch RTRT on.
And even for a moment you haven't considered it being just badly made by the studio? Or that maybe it WAS meant to be released for an Xbox One and just got delayed long enough to become a Series X launch title?Seeing what Halo Infinite looks like it is CLEARLY hindering being able to push any kinds of limits with the new hardware. I mean it legit looked like an end of the life cycle 360 game.
Still, I'm not really that into shooters, I've never played Halo. Just wait for other titles before you start attacking the compatibility idea.
Just wait for something like Assassin's Creed Valhalla - a game that is designed to work on Xbox One, but will probably be able to push Series X near its limits.
And once again: RTRT is the big change. An RTRT game will keep getting better as the hardware gets faster. It's not limited by the original development assumptions.
This is different to how texture/shader graphics, where you basically set the "max IQ" when making the game.
Well, this intrigues me. Why? Do you buy many games on discs? Or maybe you exchange them with friends?For me personally, once a console loses a disc drive, I'm 100% out.
I've had my Xbox for around 2 years. I only bought 1 disc game in that period: it was on sale in a grocery store (maybe 20% cheaper than on MS Store). But once I added it to the account, I put the disc somewhere and haven't seen it since.
The way I see it, the only problem is that console games don't have any "key" so they can't be registered without inserting the disc into the console.
This is not a problem on PCs. I bought a physical copy of Starcraft II (again: great sale - this time in a bookstore ), but I've never used the disc.
I wonder if MS could somehow make registering games possible on Windows. Personally, I don't have a single DVD drive in my PCs, but I could probably access one easier than an Xbox.