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Ubisoft can't seem to catch a break with The Division. Each new patch seems to bring its own series of frustrations to players, and that's exactly what happened with patch 1.2, where more glitches and bugs seem to be disrupting the play experience for some gamers.
Ubisoft wants to bring players back to The Division. There's a serious drop-off in the player base affecting Ubisoft's third-person MMO, and so they're attempting to expand on key elements in update 1.2 to draw players back into the game.
One of the co-creators of the original Assassin's Creed, Patrice Désilets, was terminated from Ubisoft back 2013 when he was working on a game called 1666 Amsterdam. The game was caught in legal limbo for the longest, and now that Désilets has the IP rights back, some footage has been unveiled.
The Division has been the center of controversy and conflict since players have been complaining of hackers and cheaters in the apocalyptic wasteland. But if you took advantage of The Division’s glitches and didn’t get banned, here are some tips to help you survive without cheating your way through the game.
If you thought Ubisoft had solved their problems with the recent actions against cheaters and hackers, they aren’t out of the clear yet. The daily mission rotation within The Division failed to rotate yesterday and left fans bewildered and upset.
Ubisoft has been the whipping boy of criticism within the community of The Division for their lack of dealing with hackers and cheaters. Well, that's all changing because they just revealed what they're going to do if you get caught cheating.
Ubisoft and Massive have been battling with exploits, bugs and hackers in The Division since the game's open beta phase. Well, this latest exploit takes the cake.
The Division’s servers will go offline again tomorrow, with a patch planned to address several of the open-world action game’s lingering issues.
Ubisoft has decided to reward players for sticking with The Division after dealing with some game-crippling bugs, specifically the missing character bug and the backpack bugs that would permanently hang the game between loading.
E3 2016 is just a couple of months away and, as of today, Ubisoft has made their plans for the big show known. Get ready to learn more about the publisher’s plans for the next year on June 13.
Ubisoft has a weekly scheduled maintenance period for The Division. The game's massive player load and consistent run-in with glitches and bugs sees Ubisoft constantly on the prowl for finding problems and fixing them as soon as possible.
When I first played Beyond Good And Evil, it was years after its release and I felt I had stumbled upon a real gem. There are so many reasons the sequel for Beyond Good And Evil needs to happen, but I’ve taken the time to highlight five of the most important.
Beyond Good And Evil was released in November of 2003 and was immediately overwhelmingly successful with an 83 on Metacritic and raving reviews. That’s why fans were stoked when the long-awaited sequel, Beyond Good And Evil 2, was finally announced in 2008. But since the game's silence, new evidence shows that Ubisoft has filed for a new Beyond Good And Evil trademark, so maybe the sequel is finally going to get off the ground.
Ubisoft's The Division has a major bug that has gamers getting stuck in a loading screen. It apparently has nothing to do with the player's account, user profile or even the console or PC platform. The issue is supposedly coming from a bug attached to a high-end backpack.
Some really interesting facts have popped up in an article about one of the divisions of Ubisoft a lot of people probably didn't even know existed. It's called the User Data Research Group, and they're a division of Ubisoft that specifically tracks user feedback and establishes data acquisition based on in-game choices made by the player.