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Oliver Lee
Oliver Lee

Nvidia Upgrades Its GeForce Now Streaming Platform With Ray Tracing And Android Phone Support [TOP]

After years in development, Nvidia's GeForce Now service is finally available to all users. Hosting PC games in the cloud, GeForce Now ties into your existing PC library across a range of online storefronts, allowing you to play your games on computers, smartphones and tablets. 1080p gaming at 60 frames per second is the aim, with Nvidia even offering access to real-time hardware-accelerated ray tracing for users prepared to pay a small price premium. More power, more titles, more flexibility, portability with your games library - in theory it's an impressive offering and 4K streaming apart, its feature set leaves Google Stadia in the shade.

Nvidia upgrades its GeForce Now streaming platform with ray tracing and Android phone support


With all of this in mind, it would be remiss of us not to point out GeForce Now does not exist in a vacuum and that there are other options. Blade's Shadow for example, effectively delivers a PC desktop to use as you will - and not just for gaming. 4K60 and even 1080p144 streaming options are supported and RTX 2080 and Titan RTX-based offerings are in the pipeline. Looking at the firm's 2020 upgrades line-up, the specs look impressive - but the extra flexibility clearly comes with a big price premium over GeForce Now's initial pricing structure. For its part, Nvidia tells me that 4K streaming is entirely viable and may be deployed when the time is right - and to be fair, I've seen demos to that effect in the past along with high frame-rate support.


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