Following Activision-Blizzard, EA is preparing to launch its own EA Anti-Cheating client (EAAC, EA AntiCheat), which is expected to coincide with the upcoming release of FIFA 23.
The official blog post explains: “ There are more and more kernel level PC cheating tools, in order to provide a level playing field, we need kernel level protection. ”
Because FIFA 23 is cross-platform, if it doesn't scare the Force enthusiasts on PC, it's not going to be cross-platform. EA claims the impact of its EAAC on game performance. Very little. , and EAAC only runs when needed, does not surreptitiously look at a user's browsing history, and does not collect a list of non-game-related apps or system information unrelated to anti-cheating.
EA has also reassured neat freak PC dads that EAAC will be removed from the system once the game is uninstalled. Users can also manually delete the EAAC, at the expense of games that require EAAC support. Those pure single-player games and online games with no competitive environment adopt other anti-cheating mechanisms or abandon anti-cheating as appropriate.
EA did not specify which other games would use EAAC other than FIFA 23, but given the company's complaints about Easy Anti-Cheat (EAC) and other three-way anti-cheating measures, it is believed that Battlefield and Apex Heroes will be introduced in the future.
Square Ensign's classic strategy game Triangle is set to be released on Steam on October 14th. Pre-orders are available now and pricing is in line with Triple-A:
If the Japanese battle-chess game feels good to gamers, there's also the Royal Order: Reborn this fall:
There's also an outstanding RPG that doesn't support localization yet, but has a lot of text to read: Roadwarden: