From the console release to the PC port, not a lot has changed with Final Fantasy X/X-2 HD Remaster, at least in terms of gameplay. We experienced no issues from the port itself, whether it would be crashes or graphical hitches throughout the campaign. It was smooth sailing despite some lower resolution rendered CG cutscenes, but that’s to be expected and fortunately doesn’t happen that often. There is keyboard controls implemented, but no mouse functionality, meaning you’re unable to select any options in the various menus with a cursor, instead being reduced to using keys. The default keyboard bindings are also not ideal, using the arrow keys to move instead of ASWD, although most of the actions are located within that cheap Gil for FFXIV vicinity so it’s not unplayable. Fortunately, players have full function of changing the key bindings, so the ability for customization here, whether keyboard or controller, is strong. Regardless, if you do have a controller, that is the more capable option, especially in Final Fantasy X-2’s more active time battle system.
It may have taken Square Enix awhile to release Final Fantasy X/X-2 HD Remaster upon the world – over two years from its initial announcement – but they are making up for it with an annual release schedule on various platforms. It was initially published on PS3 and PSV back in 2014 with a PS4 port coming a year later. Now that we’re in 2016, you’d think the Japanese publisher would be done with the PlayStation exclusive and would want to move onto bigger and better things. Well that isn’t the case as Final Fantasy X and Final Fantasy X-2 have been recreated once more, but this buying FFXIV Gil safe time for a new audience. Square Enix has been embracing the PC market lately by bringing most of their Final Fantasy games to the platform. They have even gone as far to create PC and mobile versions for Final Fantasy IX, breaking its sixteen year stretch as a PlayStation exclusive. This is now the same case for Final Fantasy X and X-2 as we have what fans might consider the definitive edition of the thirteen to fourteen year old classics.
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