Ubisoft military shooter Ghost Recon Breakpoint will get three limited-edition in-game NFT items on Thursday — a helmet, a gun skin (read: look) and leg armor — which players will be able to resell through a new platform called Quartz. Why it matters: While big game companies including Zynga, Square...
Blockchain evangelists have long envisioned a time where NFT technology is used to let you really own the weapons, armor and skins in the video games you play. This isn't just an abstract matter of principle, but would allow you to sell your items to anyone willing to buy, or even trade them for weapons or skins from another game. It's no longer a distant hypothetical. Ubisoft is making that a reality on Thursday with the introduction of NFTs into Ghost Recon Breakpoint.
Ubisoft will begin Ghost Recon Breakpoint by distributing NFTs on the Tezos Blockchain to PC gamers. Ubisoft’s first entry to nonfungible tokens was made via Ubisoft Quartz. This platform will be available in beta alongside Ghost Recon Breakpoint, and Ubisoft Connect. According to Ubisoft’s website, Digits are the “first NFTs that can be used in Triple-A (AAA) games and run on energy-efficient technology.” Digital items, such as weaponry and in-game vehicles will be available for early adopters in limited editions. They’ll also be released in limited numbers and printed in Canada and the United States on December 9 and 12. Quartz will also be accessible to Australia, Brazil and Spain as well.
According to a statement shared on the Ubisoft website, players can get collectible pieces of Ubisoft game worlds called Digits, which are “the first NFTs playable in AAA games and running on energy-efficient technology.” Digits, such as in-game vehicles or weapons, will be released in limited quantities and editions and rewarded to early adopters for free on December 9, 12, and 15 in the United States and Canada. Quartz will also be available in Brazil, Spain, France, Belgium, Germany, Italy and Australia.
Ubisoft, the video games publisher, launched its new platform – Ubisoft Quartz. On this platform, players can buy and earn In-Game NFTs or ‘Digits’ stored on the Tezos blockchain. The beta version for the game will launch on December 9. Early adopters will get three free cosmetic drops. French video...
Okay, so I don’t really know what NFTs are supposed to be, but they’re coming to some Ubisoft games, and the first is Ghost Recon Breakpoint. According to Ubisoft, these NFTs will be acquirable as “unique, collectible, in-world cosmetics.” Called Digits, they will launch in a beta form alongside Tom Clancy’s Ghost Recon Breakpoint. You can read Ubisoft’s official breakdown on whatever these digits are supposed to be below:
These days there are a lot of things going on in the digital world, more specifically with NFTs at the moment. Though only popularized relatively recently, Ubisoft has already decided to jump on the wagon by adding official NFT items to their games this year, starting with their most recent Ghost Recon title.
The Ubisoft Quartz platform will feature its own set of NFT collectible dubbed Digits “playable in AAA games and running on energy-efficient technology”. French video game publisher Ubisoft is making a very big move into the world of non-fungible tokens (NFTs). On Tuesday, December 7, Ubisoft announced the launch of its new NFT platform Ubisoft Quartz.
In a world where NFTs have quickly made their way into many facets of entertainment, it was only a matter of time before we saw them implemented in AAA video games. Ubisoft has unveiled “Ubisoft Quartz,” which it has proclaimed as “The first platform for playable and energy-efficient NFTs in AAA games.”
Ubisoft has announced its first foray into the world of blockchain technology and NFTs. Called Ubisoft Quartz, it will offer limited-edition cosmetic items for Ubisoft games that can then be re-sold on third-party marketplaces for cryptocurrency. It will launch in beta on December 9, starting with items for Ghost Recon Breakpoint.
NFTs are coming to Ubisoft’s Ghost Recon Breakpoint as unique, collectible, in-world cosmetics, the publisher announced Tuesday. Ubisoft described the implementation of NFTs in its game as a “experiment,” heading off concern about the environmental impact of the technology by calling its new venture as “energy-efficient” and “environmentally sustainable.”. Digits,...
Ubisoft has recently taken an interest in Non-Fungible Tokens and blockchain technology. The Q2 earnings call made this public. Moreover, Ubisoft is a founding member of the Blockchain Game Alliance. It has also taken interest in several blockchain-focused developers. Now, Ubisoft has announced its first line of NFTs. UBISOFT QUARTZ.
Ubisoft Quartz marketplace launches this week. On December 7th, in a first from a major game publisher, Ubisoft announced they are implementing NFTs into their titles. They are teaming up with Tezos, an energy-efficient blockchain, to launch Quartz on December 9th. The in-game items will be tokenized as NFTs, which are named “Digits” in the Ubisoft ecosystem. Additionally, Quartz will launch in beta on the newest game in the Tom Clancy tactical shooter line, Ghost Recon Breakpoint.
Gaming giant Ubisoft is tapping non-fungible token (NFT) space by bringing in-game NFT items into its games that will be verified by Tezos blockchain. According to an announcement by Ubisoft on Tuesday, December 7, core to this NFT functionality is Ubisoft Quartz, a Tezos-based platform that lets players earn and purchase in-game items that are tokenized as NFTs. Quartz will launch first in the PC version of Tom Clancy’s Ghost Recon Breakpoint, the latest online game in the long-running tactical shooter series, on Ubisoft Connect.
Ubisoft, a French video game publisher, announced its first foray into nonfungible tokens (NFTs) with the launch of Ubisoft Quartz. This new platform will go into beta this week with Ghost Recon Breakpoint PC players on Ubisoft Connect. According to a statement on the Ubisoft website, players can obtain collectible Digits. These are “the first NFTs playable in AAA games and running on energy-efficient technology.”