Tuesday, August 16

Ubisoft presents Quartz, an NFT skins system that will be released in Ghost Recon Breakpoint

Ubisoft has announced a new system called Ubisoft Quartz which, according to a video published in his North America YouTube channel, allow your users to collect contenido NFT (‘tokens non-fungibles’ in Spanish) within their video games. It is a beta version tool that will be released soon in Ghost Recon Breakpoint, giving players the ability to obtain digital items, such as weapons, outfits and armor, which will have a serial number and an owner history.

These NFTs will be called ‘Digits’ and, as we can see in the video, not only can they be achieved in the game but also they can be bought and sold to other users. “Ubisoft Quartz is a new experience designed for Ubisoft players that allows you to collect the first playable and energy-efficient Ubisoft NFTs,” says the text of the video that has served to present this new system designed by the Ubisoft Strategic Innovation Laboratory.

What are Ubisoft NFTs and when will they be available?

From what we can see in the video (since Ubisoft has not yet provided more information about this system), Ubisoft Quartz is a kind of platform for the collection and sale of products. skins NFT that we can get and use in video games like Ghost Recon Breakpoint. Some of the examples we see are weapons, helmets and armor for our character that, as they explain, will have a serial number visible in the design itself, as well as with a history that reflects who has been the owners of said digital elements.

We do not yet know when the NFTs will be available within Ghost Recon Breakpoint, nor if they will reach all the territories, but it seems that Ubisoft is committed to fully integrating this controversial technology into its franchises and warn that this is only the beginning. Not long ago the French company He admitted his intentions to create his own crypto games, something that other firms such as Electronic Arts or SEGA have also dropped. On the contrary, there is another side of the industry that does not consider this technology to be suitable for video games, such as Phil Spencer, jefe de Xbox, which you believe pose a danger to the environment, or Steam, which has directly vetoed games that include this technology on its platform.


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