PUBG Corps 'Fix PUBG' campaign, aimed at combating the worst bugs and performance issues in the Battle Royal Game, is…
PUBG Corps ‘Fix PUBG’ campaign, aimed at combating the worst bugs and performance issues in the Battle Royal Game, is now officially over.
The developer launched in August has apparently taken care of 1
00 bugs and quality of life improvements, enhanced player fps, improved server performance, and seen more than 2 million accounts banned by anti-cheat push
. , the end of the campaign does not mean that PUBG is now bug-free, or that PUBG Corp is pleased with where the game is. In a steam post, it acknowledged that it had attempted to print game updates too soon earlier and had “overlooked issues that matter” for the players. It does not want it to happen again. “Something like this requires not only a big effort, but extra caution to ensure that bugs remain fixed and do not affect anything else,” said it.
By 2019, the developer will therefore prioritize “build stability and quality” over new gameplay features or content. “First of all, it’s likely to slow down our construction cache, but as these processes become more skilled, we hope to provide new content as soon as before, while maintaining our new stability and quality goals.”  “While we can not say how long it will take, we promise we will do our best to reach this stage as soon as possible.”
It also describes some planned changes in matchmaking in PUBG, including a new interface that better shows expected waiting time and current ping. “With an improved match UI based on personal preferences, players will be able to play in their desired environment and game mode / map, although the match takes a bit longer,” said it. “In the end, we want to provide useful information for the players to assess the situation and make the choice between waiting time and optimal performance even if the matchmaking pool does not allow both.”
Read the full Steam entry for more details.