Sunday, December 5, 2021

GTA Remastered Trilogy system requirements has leaked

Looks like we get to play games more like ‘Original’ according to the leaks.

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As leaks about GTA Remastered Trilogy come, we will probably see this Remastered Trilogy by the end of the year. There’s a new rumour going around about the system requirements of the GTA Remastered Trilogy and it suits almost 20 year-old-games.

GTAonlineNews from Twitter was the first one to share these system requirements. They got this leak from a forum. The leaker, alloc8or revealed the minimum and recommended system requirements and if that holds up, it has lots to say about the games itself. alloc8or claimed the system requirements as below:

  • Minimum requirements
    • OS: Windows 10
    • CPU: Intel Core i5-2700K or AMD FX-6300
    • RAM: 8GB
    • GPU: Nvidia GeForce GTX 760 2GB or AMD Radeon R9 280 3GB
    • Drive Space: 45GB
  • Recommended Requirements
    • OS: Windows 10
    • CPU: Intel Core i7-6600K or AMD Ryzen 5 2600
    • RAM: 16GB
    • GPU: Nvidia GeForce GTX 970 4GB or AMD Radeon RX 570 4GB
    • Drive Space: 45GB

If you were hoping for a full on rebuild remastered like Final Fantasy 7 Remake, Resident Evil 2 Remake or Resident Evil 3 Remake, you’re most likely to get disappointed. The recommended specs are not all that powerful, so even though the game is rumored to be remastered in Unreal Engine 4, it doesn’t look like the core gameplay mechanics or character models will have gotten much of a rework. 

As we look at the processor requirements, it’s not look like we got a whole new physics system with more complex damage or effects calculations. And, while we might get some advanced dynamic lighting, we definitely aren’t looking at ray-traced graphics here.

The amount of recommended RAM definitely stands out since it is the closest you get to a modern AAA game requirement. This will tell us that we could see 4k textures throughout using the original, or even new, modified 3D models. 

These requirements definitely point to an upscaling of the textures and some modified models to cut down on the more blocky features, but anyone hoping for a major overhaul is going to likely be disappointed.

Also, these games are some of the most beloved of the PS2 gaming era, so it wouldn’t surprise us if players of a certain age throw themselves back into the new remasters to relive some of their favorite gaming moments all over again. 

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