Nvidia is effectively doubling the price of GeForce Now, its cloud streaming service. The company will add a brand-new subscription tier on Thursday called Priority subscription, which will cost $9.99 a month or $99.99 a year, Nvidia announced in a post.
GeForce Now allows individuals to play PC video games that they currently own via cloud streaming. The games themselves are hosted on Nvidias servers, then streamed to the player on gadgets of all kinds, such as computers, laptops, tablets, mobile phones, and web browsers. Gamers can stream video games they own on platforms like Steam, the Epic Games Store, Battle.net, and Uplay– as long as GeForce Now supports the video games in question.
Before Thursdays subscription changes, Nvidia offered two options for GeForce Now users. The free tier just needed an Nvidia account, however restricted playtime to one-hour sessions. The Founders tier, which cost $4.99 per month or $24.99 for 6 months, offered gamers with “concern access” to cloud servers, sessions of up to six hours, and ray-traced graphics.
The new Priority membership will take the location of the Founders option. Priority members will get the same functions as Founders for the brand-new twice-as-high price. This new membership choice will open sometime on Thursday.
Clients who are currently signed up for the Founders tier– a group that “quickly approaches 10 million members,” according to Nvidia– will have the ability to take advantage of a “Founders for Life” benefit. That will let Founders keep their existing $4.99/ month rate indefinitely, as long as their accounts are active and in great standing. The Founders membership debuted in February 2020, when Nvidia first brought GeForce Now out of beta after years of screening; the business has constantly said that it would just offer the Founders pricing for a restricted time.
Nvidia also offered fans a preview on Thursday of a few of the new features that it prepares to add to GeForce Now in the future, throughout the services 2nd year of existence. These functions consist of a larger library of games; more day-and-date releases; and a boost in the number and areas of information centers, in order to reduce latency for more of its players.
Before Thursdays subscription changes, Nvidia offered two options for GeForce Now users. Consumers who are already subscribed to the Founders tier– a group that “quickly approaches 10 million members,” according to Nvidia– will be able to take advantage of a “Founders for Life” benefit. The Founders subscription debuted in February 2020, when Nvidia initially brought GeForce Now out of beta after years of screening; the business has always stated that it would just use the Founders pricing for a minimal time.