A recent GeForce Now leak may have just revealed a list of PlayStation exclusive titles that have been slated to get PC ports. We find this out through a third-party individual who goes by the name Ighor July.
Ighor utilized a hacked version of the GeForce Now client and got a list of all the games the client is prepared to handle in the coming future.
Their Medium article was posted onto the r/GamingLeaksAndRumors subreddit, where the results were then further analyzed by PC gamers. July was able to hack the client’s code by using an older version of the GeForce Now client (which provided full access to every game on Steam).
Using this hacked client, July downloaded a list of all games theoretically available to GeForce Now developers. This list included PC games that are currently PlayStation exclusives and some games that are yet to be announced for any platform, console, or PC.
Some of the big names mentioned on the list were God of War, Returnal, Demon’s Souls, Bloodborne, Ratchet & Clank, Sackboy: A Big Adventure, and Spider-Man. Listings of the upcoming Uncharted Collection and Alan Wake remaster were also present.
News has already been circulating that Sony is planning to bring a host of PlayStation games to PC in the future, but they still won’t have simultaneous releases like Xbox. The purchase of Nixxes Software this year was to specifically get more PlayStation titles onto PC, following the success Horizon Zero Dawn achieved.
Several non-Sony games were also mentioned on the list, such as Earth Defense Force 6, and some completely unannounced games such as Helldivers 2 and the rumored GTA remasters of GTA 3, Vice City, and San Andreas.
Pavel Djundik, SteamDB Creator, has asked everyone to take this list with a grain of salt, as the games could just be an internal GeForce Now listing of what NVIDIA expects to be coming to Steam, not a list that the company has officially confirmed.
Steam is a video game digital distribution service by Valve Softwares. It was launched as a standalone software client in September 2003 as a way for Valve to provide automatic updates for their games and was subsequently expanded to include games from third-party publishers. Steam also serves as an online web-based and mobile digital storefront.