If memory serves me correctly, rumors about the new Assassin’s Creed surfaced a few days after the premiere of Vilhala, which, according to many players, was one of the best installments of the series. Leaks returned to Japan or India in the 17th century. However, a dozen or so hours ago, industry journalist Jason Schreyer suggested that Ubisoft started working on Assassin’s Creed Infinity. The title will be a huge game service in which we will visit different historical periods or places, which will be developed (and enriched) over many years. Not a day went by, and the French developer himself shared information about Assassin’s Creed Infinity with players, albeit in a somewhat ambiguous message.
Another Assassin’s Creed game as a service game? This news is provided by a Bloomberg journalist. Ubisoft itself seems to give us clues that the new Assassin will undergo a revolution at that time.
Yesterday, an entry appeared on the official Ubisoft blog, announcing the title of Assassin’s Creed Infinity, but also raising issues regarding the future of the brand. It is added that the new game is supervised by a large number of employees, created from the joint branches of the company – Ubiosft Quebec (AC: Odyssey) and Ubisoft Montreal (AC: Valhalla). In fact, this entry doesn’t say much, but it does use phrases like “the need to evolve with the video game industry” or “current decisions will affect the future of the series for many years to come.” The above statements do not, of course, definitively imply that Sinister was right about the new Assassin as a game service, but his reading Login to Ubisoft It is impossible not to combine the facts.
According to Schreier, Ubisoft could have been inspired by games like Fortnite and GTA Online that could keep players for years. And while it will likely take a long time for us to get official news of the new Assassin, it probably wouldn’t be an exaggeration to think that sooner or later these gaming services will surpass the number of classic titles so many of us grew up with. And it’s not a problem if it’s still for single players. Even worse, if we force ourselves into multiplayer entertainment. After all, nothing encourages you to buy items in gaming services like the competition.
Source: Bloomberg, Ubisoft