PC configurations for Star Wars games

PC configurations for Star Wars games

October 2, 2019 Off By GameReview

Star Wars games are awesome, and, if you are over 30 years old, i would add nostalgic to that. I remember even this days, after 20 years, how i broke my first joystick playing Tie Fighter. It was awesome! I will write about the Star Wars game series and few PC builds to play the games at max settings.

Star Wars: Knights of the Old Republic II: The Sith Lords – Obsidian’s 2004 sequel to Star Wars: Knights of the Old Republic follows an exiled former Jedi on the run from monstrous Sith. This legendary role-playing game takes place 4,000 years before the dawn of the Galactic Empire, features some of the best dialogue in any Star Wars game to date, and lets you fight your way through classic RPG dungeons with all the strength of a Jedi Master. Find out why everyone adores this unmissable sequel when you download it from the App Store, GOG.com, Steam, or Xbox One.

The first Force Unleashed was a fun but flawed game. Hopes were high for the sequel, but unfortunately, it still faltered in many ways – primarily with a silly story about being a clone that lasts all of three hours. But The Force Unleashed II is still a beautiful game to behold, and there’s something extremely satisfying about tearing into stormtroopers with force lightning and dual-wielded lightsabers. It’s just too bad we’ll never get to see how the planned sequel would have turned out. See more reviews of Star Wars video Games at YourMoneyGeek.

The Phantom Menace was a pile of…bantha fodder. I’ll never forgive George Lucas for Jar Jar Binks, or for (spoiler alert!) killing off Darth Maul after having him on screen for about five minutes. But, it’s hard to argue against how exciting the Pod Racer scene was. Turns out, it didn’t make for a bad game, either. Originally for the Nintendo 64 (Dreamcast, PS2 and even a superior arcade machine version – complete with full-scale racer cockpit – were eventually produced too), Star Wars Episode I: Racer turned the scene quite effortlessly into a racing title. Somewhere between Wipeout and Mario Kart, it had a great campaign mode that let you upgrade parts for your pod racer, buying scrap from sleazy merchant Watto. With winding canyon courses that require you to do the floating-on-one-side-to-fit-through-a-chasm trick, it had a few heart-in-mouth moments, too.

Most gaming systems will come preinstalled with a single midrange or high-end graphics card; higher-priced systems will naturally have better cards, since purchase price typically correlates with animation performance and visual quality. AMD and Nvidia make the graphics processors, or GPUs, that go into these cards, which are made by third parties such as Asus, EVGA, Gigabyte, MSI, PowerColor, Sapphire, and XFX (to name just a few).

PC build recommended to play Star Wars intensive GPU games : Let’s say you’re a big fan of PC gaming, but you like the couch-friendly experience of the Xbox One S or PS4 Slim. Nothing quite beats kicking back with a gamepad at the end of the day, but consoles still can’t beat the PC’s do-anything nature, high level of configurability, or cheap Steam Sale games. Enter the MSI Trident Mini PC, which proudly boasts its console-sized dimensions. It’s available in a few different versions, with prices ranging from $800 to $1,300 depending on the CPU and GPU you select. The above model is the highest-end model that comes with a Core i7-9700F and GTX 1660 Ti, so it’s a great system for 1080p and 1440p gameplay-plus a just playable 30fps experience at 4K. It’s VR-ready, too, so if you want to explore the virtual worlds from the confines of your living room, the MSI Trident 3 is, well, great. See more details at Best gaming PC.