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The complete list of Nintendo Switch game demos (updated)

The complete list of Nintendo Switch game demos available on the Nintendo eShop in North America, Europe, and Japan.

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Nintendo Switch close up

Try a game for free with the complete list of Nintendo Switch game demos available on the Nintendo eShop in North America and Europe.

A good demo can make or break a game. The most famous example, perhaps, is the Xbox 360 demo of Irrational’s 2007 classic, Bioshock. I know I’m not alone in saying that the demo sold the entire game to me in a heartbeat.

In recent years demos have fallen out of favour, with publishers keen to push pre-orders and all too aware of how a negative player response can impact sales. So although demos are not as prevalent as they once were, there are still opportunities to try a game before it’s released. In some cases a game may also receive a post-release demo to reinvigorate sales, as seen with the Switch-port of ChromaGun.

The demos available on Nintendo Switch are a mixed bag. Just as the small sample of Bioshock sold me on the game, the Switch demo of Lost Sphear – a game I was looking forward to – had the exact opposite effect. A sale lost, but £30 saved.

So here’s the complete list of free demos available on the Nintendo Switch. Also on the list are two Nintendo Switch pinball games. Although they’re not demos, strictly speaking, they both feature free content with additional tables available as paid DLC.

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We’ll keep this list up-to-date, but if you spot something we’ve missed, drop us a line. We have also marked some of our favourite games.

North American and European eShop demos – Last updated: October 1, 2019

  • 10 Second Run Returns
  • 99Vidas
  • AeternoBlade
  • Aegis Defenders
  • Airfield Mania
  • Animated Jigsaws: Beautiful Japanese Scenery
  • Ape Out ♥
  • Arms
  • Art of Balance ♥
  • Automachef
  • Awesome Pea
  • Ayakashi Koi Gikyoku
  • Baobabs Mausoleum
  • Bad North ♥
  • Bear With Me: The Lost Robots
  • Black Hole
  • Blaster Master Zero
  • Bleep Bloop
  • Block-a-Pix Deluxe
  • Boreal Blade
  • Bot Vice
  • BoxBoy! + BoxGirl! ♥
  • Brawlout
  • The Bridge
  • Cadence of Hyrule ♥
  • Cafeteria Nipponica
  • Captain Toad: Treasure Tracker ♥
  • Castle of Heart
  • Caveman Warriors
  • ChromaGun
  • Cinderella – An Interactive Fairytale
  • Collidalot
  • Combat Core
  • Contra Rogue Corps.
  • Croc’s World
  • Croc’s World 2
  • Croc’s World Run
  • Daemon X Machina
  • Dark Witch Music: Episode Rudymical
  • Death Squared
  • Deemo
  • Deep Ones
  • Demetrios – The Big Cynical Adventure
  • Detention
  • Desktop Bowling
  • Desktop Soccer
  • Devious Dungeon ♥
  • Disgea 5 Complete
  • Domiverse
  • Doodle God: Evolution
  • Dragon Quest XI – Echoes of an Elusive Age ♥
  • Dragon Quest Builders
  • Dragon Quest Builders 2
  • Drowning
  • Dungeon Village
  • Earthlock
  • Earthworms
  • Eat Beat Deadspike-san
  • Embers of Mirrim
  • Energy Cycle Edge
  • Fitness Boxing ♥
  • Fill-a-Pix: Phil’s Epic Adventure
  • Forma.8
  • Forgotten Anne
  • Flat Heroes
  • Freedom Planet
  • Gabbuchi
  • Gakuen Club
  • Game Dev Story
  • Gelly Break
  • God Eater 3
  • Graceful Explosion Machine ♥
  • Grand Prix Story
  • Grass Cutter – Mutated Lawns
  • Happy Birthdays
  • Heroes of the Monkey Tavern
  • Hob: The Definitive Edition ♥
  • Horror Stories
  • Hot Springs Story
  • Hyper Sentinel
  • I and Me
  • Implosion
  • Instant Tennis
  • Inversus Deluxe
  • Iris School of Wizardry – Vinculum Hearts
  • Jewel Fever 2
  • Just Dance 2018
  • Just Dance 2019
  • Just Shapes & Beats
  • Katamari Damacy Reroll
  • Kid Tripp
  • Kill la Kill – IF
  • Kirby Star Allies
  • Kitty Love – Way to Look for Love
  • Labyrinth of Refrain: Coven of Dusk
  • League of Evil
  • Lethal League Blaze
  • Lode Runner Legacy
  • Lost Sphear
  • Max: Curse of the Brotherhood
  • Mahjong Solitaire Refresh
  • Metropolis: Lux Obscura
  • Mega Mall Story
  • Mega Man 11 ♥
  • Midnight Deluxe
  • Mighty Gunvolt Burst
  • Miles & Kilo
  • Mistover
  • Monopoly for Nintendo Switch
  • Monster Boy and the Cursed Kingdom ♥
  • Monster Hunter Generations Ultimate ♥
  • Monster Puzzle
  • Morphite
  • Mugsters
  • My Big Sister
  • The Mystery of Woolley Mountain
  • ‘n Verlore Verstand
  • NBA 2K20
  • Neo Cab ♥
  • Neonwall
  • Nine Parchments
  • Ninja Village
  • Ninjin: Clash of Carrots
  • Oceanhorn – Monster of Uncharted Seas
  • Octahedron
  • Octopath Traveller ♥
  • OkunoKA
  • One More Dungeon
  • Oninaki
  • Ori and the Blind Forest – Definitive Edition
  • Our Flick Erasers
  • Out There: Ω The Alliance
  • Ovivo
  • The Path of Motus
  • Pic-a-Pix Deluxe
  • Pic-a-Pix Pieces
  • Piczle Colors
  • Piczle Lines DX
  • Pillar
  • Pinball FX 3 ♥
  • Pixel Action Heroes
  • Pixel Junk Monsters 2
  • Planet Alpha
  • Plantera Deluxe
  • Pocket Academy
  • Pocket League Story
  • Pokémon Let’s Go. Eevee ♥
  • Pokémon Let’s Go. Pikachu ♥
  • Pokken Tournament DX
  • Portal Knights
  • Professor Lupo and his Horrible Pets
  • Puyo Puyo Tetris
  • Puzzle Puppers
  • Qbik
  • Quest of Dungeons
  • Rayman Legends: Definitive Edition
  • Retimed
  • Riddled Corpses EX
  • Risk: The Game of Global Domination
  • Robonauts
  • Robothorium
  • Robbotto
  • R-Type Dimensions EX
  • Semispheres
  • Shift Quantum
  • Shining Resonance Refrain
  • Slime-san ♥
  • Snipperclips – Cut it out, together! ♥
  • Songbird Symphony
  • Space War Arena
  • Spelunker Party!
  • Squareboy vs Bullies: Arena Edition
  • Star Ghost
  • Stern Pinball Arcade
  • Stikbold! A Dodgeball Adventure DELUXE
  • Strikey Sisters
  • Swim Out
  • The Sushi Spinnery
  • Sushi Striker: The Way of Sushido ♥
  • Super Chariot
  • Super Dragon Ball Heroes World Mission
  • Super Kickers League
  • Super Mega Baseball 2
  • Super One More Jump
  • Super Phantom Cat: Remake
  • Taiko no Tatsujin: Drum’n’Fun!
  • Tetra’s Escape
  • The Tenth Line
  • Them Bombs
  • Tic-Tac Letters
  • Tied Together
  • Trials Rising
  • Trivial Pursuit LIVE!
  • True Fear: Forsaken Souls – Part 1
  • TorqueL Physics Modified Edition
  • The Tower of Beatrice
  • Toy Stunt Bike
  • Tumblestone
  • Twin Robots: Ultimate Edition (Currently EU only)
  • Urban Trial Playground
  • Ultra Space Battle Brawl
  • Uno ♥
  • Wanderjahr TryAgainOrWalkAway
  • Word Puzzles
  • Word Search
  • Word Sudoku
  • Word Wheel
  • World Cruise Story
  • The World Next Door
  • Valkyria Chronicles 4 ♥
  • Valthirian Arc: Hero School Story
  • Venture Kid
  • Venture Towns
  • Violett
  • Viviette
  • Voez ♥
  • Vostok Inc.
  • Voxel Sword
  • Xenon Valkyrie+
  • X-Morph: Defense
  • Yellow Fins
  • Yoku’s Island Express ♥
  • Yoshi’s Crafted World ♥

Exclusive Japan eShop demos

  • Crypt of the NecroDancer
  • Dragon Quest Heroes I & II
  • Order Land
  • Plantera DX
  • Sonic Forces
  • Sumikko Gurashi: Sumikko Park e Youkoso

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Thumbsticks editor and connoisseur of Belgian buns. Currently playing: Dragon Quest XI, Animal Crossing: New Horizons, and Transistor.

Guides

What does the new title screen mean at the end of The Last of Us Part II?

Warning: This article will contain general location, character and story spoilers for The Last of Us Part II.

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Naughty Dog / Thumbsticks

Warning: This article will contain general location, character and story spoilers for The Last of Us Part II.

You’ll be familiar with the title screen of The Last of Us Part II, even if you’ve not played the game. Why? Because reviewers tweeted out the title screen weeks before the game even released. (A secondary embargo for when you can tell people you’ve got the game – and limiting the visual bits you can use on your social media to just the title screen – is now a thing. It’s weird, we know.)

But you know what the title screen looks like, that’s the important thing. It’s a small motorboat, bobbing around, in the fog. It’s simultaneously serene and ominous, something that The Last of Us does especially well as a series.

When you complete The Last of Us Part II, however, the title screen changes. There’s the obligatory New Game Plus mode, of course, but the visuals have changed, too.

It’s still a boat – a similar-looking one, at that – but it’s in a different setting. Gone is the fog and the gloom, replaced instead with waves, crashing on a sandy beach, and a circular white building in the distance.

Where is it, though?

Where is the location in the new title screen of The Last of Us Part II?

First up, the straightforward bit: It’s Santa Catalina Island in Southern California, or just Catalina for short.

You might be thinking it could be absolutely anywhere, but that round, white building is really distinctive. Here’s a side-by-side comparison:

Source (top): Flickr | Source (bottom): Naughty Dog

(It’s not exactly the same angle and the design is slightly stylised, but the building is the Catalina Island Casino Ballroom and Theater, in case you were wondering. It’s located in Avalon, the largest settlement on Catalina.)

Don’t worry if you thought you’d missed something on your playthrough, though. You don’t actually visit Catalina, the location of the new title screen, on a playthrough of The Last of Us Part II.

But it is somewhere that’s been mentioned in the game. Here come the spoilers. Seriously. Get out of here if you’ve not finished The Last of Us Part II yet.

What’s the significance of the new title screen in The Last of Us Part II?

So, you’ve nearly completed The Last of Us Part II. You’ve done the prologue, including the upsetting bit. You’ve completed the three days of Seattle as Ellie, then you’ve gone back and done it all again from Abby’s point of view. You’ve been to the farm with Ellie, Dina and the potato, and now you’re back in Abby’s shoes, in Santa Barbara.

Why? Because, before he died, Owen had been fixing up a sailboat and planned to make his way from Seattle to Santa Barbara, looking for the Fireflies.

Abby and her friends were all originally Fireflies. They were displaced and joined the WLF looking for a new cause after the Salt Lake City incident with Joel and Marlene, but Owen had been hearing rumours that the Fireflies were getting the band back together.

He had heard from multiple people that the Fireflies had a presence in Santa Barbara. Abby dismissed it all as rumour at the time, but with Owen now gone and no other focus for her and Lev, chasing down the Fireflies seems like as good a plan as any other.

So they heard to Santa Barbara and – after trading a pistol for some information – find themselves on Constance Avenue, looking for number 2425.

The house is empty but, hidden in the basement, they find a small barracks with beds, supplies, and a radio. Next to the radio, Lev finds a list:

  • San Diego KGFS183
  • Big Sur KBSG583
  • Catalina Island KZRQ639
  • Los Angeles KSPG374

The Last of Us Part II radio frequencies

They proceed to call what they presume to be Firefly bases and get nothing but static. Abby has all but given up hope when “Catalina” responds. She introduces herself as a former Firefly and asks to come in. They test her on who was in charge at her last post, at Saint Mary’s Hospital in Salt Lake City. When Abby answers correctly – it was her father – she and Lev make to leave for Catalina, then get abducted by a group of human traffickers called the Rattlers on the driveway to the house.

And we all just assumed that it was the Rattlers on the radio, right? Messing with people, perhaps. Or, more likely, using whispers, the promise of a group of Fireflies to lure people to the house, and the radio as a notification that someone had stepped into the trap.

Fast forward right to the end of the game. Ellie has upped and left Dina and the potato to continue the search for Abby and vengeance, and found her strung up on “the pillars” by the Rattlers. She cuts Abby down, Abby grabs Lev, and they make their way to a pair of small motorboats, in the fog, on the beach. We catch a glimpse of the original title screen, from a different angle.

You think everything’s done, then Ellie has one more stab at revenge, an exercise in futility that sees Ellie lose two fingers, and the pair sitting in the shallow water, spent. There’s no fight left in either. They get in their separate boats and leave.

One final sequence plays, with Ellie returning to the farm to find Dina and baby potato have left, presumably to move back to Jackson. Then the credits roll, followed by the new title screen.

We know the boat on the beach isn’t Ellie’s. She’s back in Wyoming, an entirely landlocked state with no coastline. So by process of elimination, that means the boat on the new title screen must belong to Abby and Lev.

So what does it mean? What’s the significance of the new title screen after you complete The Last of Us Part II?

If you look closely at the digital recreation of the Catalina Island Casino you can see flags, flapping on its roof. That’s not unusual; the building sports flags year-round. But with a quarter of a century passed since the start of the outbreak, any flags that were left there after the apocalypse would surely have blown away or decayed by now. Which means someone must be maintaining the flags. Which means someone must be living at the Catalina Island Casino.

We can’t say for sure that it’s the Fireflies. We don’t know for sure that the person Abby spoke to is genuinely with the group. But what we can say for certain is that Abby and Lev have travelled to Catalina Island to check it out.

That’s definitely their boat, and that’s definitely Catalina.


Forgotten what happened in the original The Last of Us? You’ll want to read our comprehensive story recap.

Enjoyed this article?

Found it interesting, entertaining, useful, or informative? Maybe it even saved you some money. That's great to hear! Sadly, independent publishing is struggling worse than ever, and Thumbsticks is no exception. So please, if you can afford to, consider supporting us via Patreon or buying us a coffee.


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Guides

What is the apartment 302 safe code in The Last of Us Part II?

The apartment safe code in The Last of Us Part II isn’t actually written down, which makes it a bit trickier to find than the others.

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The Last of Us Part II apartment 302 safe code note
Naughty Dog

The apartment 302 safe code in The Last of Us Part II isn’t actually written down, which makes it a bit trickier to find than the others.

So you know the drill by now. You find a safe in The Last of Us Part II, then you need to find a code to open it and access the goodies inside. (Don’t get too excited. The goodies are usually two shotgun shells and a bottle of rubbing alcohol; it’s hardly the crown jewels.)

Often, the code is literally written down for you. There’s a note, left by a (presumably-no-longer-a) survivor, advising their friends or loved ones how to access their disappointing trove. Or as chance may have it, allowing the player to nab some supplies.

Sometimes, the code isn’t written down at all. Instead, the note maker has left a clue, a nod to the environment to find the code. That might be a winning lottery ticket or a suspiciously short wireless password. But in the case of the apartment 302 safe code, it’s not so obvious.

You’ll find reference to the safe on a note that’s been passed back and forth between two apartments. After the evacuation of downtown, by chance, next-door neighbours realise they’re not alone. Both apartments chose not to leave, for reasons their own. But far from the “humans are the real monsters” narrative pushed in The Last of Us Part II and its ilk, these neighbours, who probably never spoke in the before times, begin communicating. Getting to know one another. Helping each other out. Sharing freshly baked cornbread and vodka. It’s heartwarming stuff.

We can track their conversation, back and forth, on a scrap of paper passed under locked doors. Then tragedy strikes and apartment 302, following a death, readies to leave. They pass a note under next door advising them of the code to the safe, telling them to help themselves. Next door writes back a thank you but declines the offer, which means there’s still something in the safe for your grubby little mitts.

But what is the apartment 302 safe code? The clue to this one is in the apartment number:

“I’m leaving our door unlocked and some supplies in our safe. Combo is our apartment number then your apartment number.”

The apartment you’re standing in is 302. You can see that from the board in the room, and it’s also mentioned in the note. So you go to the safe and try 302-303 and nothing happens. Why? Because in some buildings, like houses on some streets, the apartment numbers are even one on side of the corridor and odd on the other.

That actually makes the apartment 302 safe code 302-204.


Forgotten what happened in the original The Last of Us? You’ll want to read our comprehensive story recap. Looking for more The Last of Us Part II safe codes? Head over to our guides section.

Enjoyed this article?

Found it interesting, entertaining, useful, or informative? Maybe it even saved you some money. That's great to hear! Sadly, independent publishing is struggling worse than ever, and Thumbsticks is no exception. So please, if you can afford to, consider supporting us via Patreon or buying us a coffee.


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Guides

What is the hotel gym safe code in The Last of Us Part II?

Another safe, another code to find. Unfortunately, the hotel gym safe code in The Last of Us Part II is a difficult one to find.

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The Last of Us Part II hotel gym safe code
Naughty Dog / Thumbsticks

Another safe, another code to find. Unfortunately, the hotel gym safe code in The Last of Us Part II is a difficult one to find.

Most of the safe codes you’ll find in The Last of Us Part II are fairly straightforward. You’ll discover a note in the environment, sometimes on a dead body, with some whatever their last thoughts were. Then at the bottom, there’ll be a note that says something like, “When I’m gone, if you want to use my stuff, the safe code is…”

It’s a strangely altruistic turn for a game that insists that, in the event of the end of the world, people would bash each other’s brains in for a can of beans. Maybe humans are the real monsters and all that.

But sometimes you have to do a bit more work to discern the code. One code, called “the big win”, is particularly difficult to find. (But oh so obvious when you see it.)

The hotel gym safe code in The Last of Us Part II is similarly obscured. You’ll find a note on the notice board in the gym’s coffee shop which says the safe code is the same as the wireless password. But what’s the wireless password?

The Last of Us Part II hotel gym safe code note

There’s nobody around to ask. No helpful barista in the coffee shop or trainer in the gym to give you the password. So how do you find the code to open it, then? Well, you could skip down a little bit and find the answer. We will supply it.

But if you want to know where to find it for yourself? Look out for the reception desk. It’s behind some glass doors labelled “Hotel BlacRay” in the room with the free weights and cardio equipment. (That’s the personal trainer’s reception desk in the gym itself, not in the hallway outside. And if you’re in the pool area, you need to go through the changing rooms to find it.)

Behind the desk, there’s a sign with the wireless passcode which is, coincidentally, a six-digit number. That’s not a very secure wireless passphrase. It would not take very long at all to crack that and isn’t particularly realistic. But the fact it’s a six-digit number should make you suspicious.

You guessed it. The wireless passcode is also the hotel gym safe code. You’ll find the safe in the cupboard across the corridor from the gym area, next to the stairwell. (And the code is 121879, if you can’t be bothered to look, but it’s mere metres away. That’s lazy.)


Forgotten what happened in the original The Last of Us? You’ll want to read our comprehensive story recap.

Enjoyed this article?

Found it interesting, entertaining, useful, or informative? Maybe it even saved you some money. That's great to hear! Sadly, independent publishing is struggling worse than ever, and Thumbsticks is no exception. So please, if you can afford to, consider supporting us via Patreon or buying us a coffee.


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Guides

What is ‘the big win’ safe code in The Last of Us Part II?

One of the safe codes in The Last of Us Part II is more difficult to solve than the others. What is “the big win”, then?

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The Last of Us Part II The Big Win safe code
Naughty Dog / Thumbsticks

One of the safe codes in The Last of Us Part II is more difficult to solve than the others. What is “the big win”, then?

The Last of Us Part II does something interesting with its codes for doors, gates and safes. Where most games would have you simply learn the code, then once that’s ticked off in your quest log, will handle the mechanics of entering the code automatically. In Part II, you need to not only learn the codes but remember and enter them manually.

Sometimes, that’ll mean codes written down on a sheet of paper. You’ll find that in your inventory of collectables to refer back to. Other times, the code won’t be revealed directly in a note or letter, so much as hinted at.

Most of the time, that’s pretty obvious: “The code for this safe is the same as the code for the East Gate,” or something of that ilk. Or perhaps it will point you to something in the environment; one such instance has the code written on a drywipe board not 20 feet from the safe it opens. (Information security and environmental storytelling have forever been at odds, haven’t they?)

But there’s one safe code in The Last of Us Part II that’s a bit more cryptic, a bit less obvious:

PS. Still using “the big win” as the combination.

So what is “the big win”, then?

We racked our brains over this one for a while. Maybe it’s a date of something, a big victory for a sports team, perhaps? Given that this safe is found in Seattle, and the Seattle Seahawks have won the Super Bowl once, we wondered if that might be it? But the Seahawks won their only pennant on February 2, 2014 – 02/02/14 – which is after Cordyceps Brian Infection “outbreak day” on September 26, 2013. The world already ended just before the Seahawks won the Super Bowl. That’s sad.

Could it be some sort of puzzle or substitution, then? We thought about the position of the first letters of the three words in the alphabet – T = 20, B = 02, W = 23 – which didn’t work, either. There didn’t seem to be any obvious solutions.

So we went back to the building where we found the note to search for more clues and spotted the answer almost instantly. On the corkboard, near to where the note is found, is a lottery ticket. And on that lottery ticket, ringed in red, are three numbers. “The big win” refers to a winning lottery ticket that they’ve pinned up on the board for posterity.

It’s quite a small clue, so you can be forgiven for missing it. You’ll also need to squint a bit to see it, especially if you’re not put a scope on your rifle yet. So if you’re still struggling, “the big win” code in The Last of Us Part II is 17-38-07.

Inside “the big win” safe you’ll find a hunting pistol – a powerful, single-shot beast that can be upgraded with a scope – and a bunch of ammo. It’s worth busting that one open.


Forgotten what happened in the original The Last of Us? You’ll want to read our comprehensive story recap.

Enjoyed this article?

Found it interesting, entertaining, useful, or informative? Maybe it even saved you some money. That's great to hear! Sadly, independent publishing is struggling worse than ever, and Thumbsticks is no exception. So please, if you can afford to, consider supporting us via Patreon or buying us a coffee.


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What are the Death Stranding PC System Requirements?

Death Stranding is coming to PC in July, here are the game’s minimum and recommended PC system requirements.

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Death Stranding System Requirements
Kojima Productions

Death Stranding is released on PC in July. Here are the game’s minimum and recommended PC system requirements.

Kojima Productions and publisher 505 Games have revealed Death Stranding’s PC system requirements in advance of its release on Steam and the Epic Games Store.

The PC edition of Death Stranding will also include new Half-Life related content, including cosmetics and cross-over story content that features an encounter with Combine Strider. As per the press release: “A familiar face has crossed over into the world of Death Stranding, impersonating Bridges’ employees and sending request emails prompting Sam to locate and secure companion cubes throughout the world.”

Here are the PC specs you need to experience Sam Porter Bridges’ adventure in resolutions of up to 1080p. The game is out on July 14, 2020.

Death Stranding PC System Requirements

Minimum 30fps – 720p (1280×720)

  • Operating System: Windows 10
  • Processor: Intel Core i5-3470 or AMD Ryzen 3 1200
  • Memory: 8 GB
  • Graphics: GeForce GTX 1050 3 GB or AMD Radeon RX 560 4 GB
  • Direct X: Version 12
  • HDD Space: 80GB
  • Sound Cards: DirectX compatible

Recommended 30fps – 1080p (1920×1080)

  • Operating System: Windows 10
  • Processor: Intel Core i5-4460 or AMD Ryzen 5 1400
  • Memory: 8 GB
  • Graphics: GeForce GTX 1050 Ti 4 GB or Radeon RX 570 4 GB
  • Direct X: Version 12
  • HDD Space: 80GB
  • Sound Cards: DirectX compatible

Recommended 60fps – 1080p (1920×1080)

  • Operating System: Windows 10
  • Processor: Intel Core i7-3770 or AMD Ryzen 5 1600
  • Memory: 8 GB
  • Graphics: GeForce GTX 1060 6 GB or AMD Radeon RX 590
  • Direct X: Version 12
  • HDD Space: 80GB
  • Sound Cards: DirectX compatible

Death Stranding System Requirements


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Enjoyed this article?

Found it interesting, entertaining, useful, or informative? Maybe it even saved you some money. That's great to hear! Sadly, independent publishing is struggling worse than ever, and Thumbsticks is no exception. So please, if you can afford to, consider supporting us via Patreon or buying us a coffee.


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