This password only gives access to the Beta, not the final version of the game. Note that this key only gives access to the Beta for PS4. The dates for access to the Battlefield V beta are still unknown, although we will soon know when we will be able to access it.
Remember that PS4 digital keys can be regionally locked, so pay attention before you buy it if you can activate it from your country. The new Battlefield V will not only differ from the previous Battlefields in the period in which it takes place, in this case during World War II, it will also differ in that it will have closed and open Beta for a period prior to launch. The customization and evolution of our character and weaponry will also be very important in comparison to battlefield 1, and we can exchange different modules to adapt our weapons to our style of play.
The instructions for downloading the Beta are simple: We will access our Xbox account and enter the password we will receive after purchasing this product.
2016’s Battlefield 1 was a refreshing revisit to the first World War that introduced new elements to the genre. Battlefield V refines some of those features, but doesn’t break any new innovative ground. It has enough content to keep you occupied, possesses a decent progression system that keeps you invested, and will receive free future DLC without a whiff of loot crates or microtransactions. However, it follows an expected blueprint that may quickly grow stale for players looking for a fresh FPS experience.
Battlefield V is another fun entry in this well established shooter series. The problem is that it's full of bugs and feels unfinished at launch.
Who knew that the horrors of war could ultimately end up being so goddamn beautiful?
Ripe with potential but riddled with problems, the new Battlefield will be brilliant six months from now. Right now, however, it’s merely a good shooter. [Issue#157, p.83]
EA and DICE seem to have lost sight of what made this series a true contender for the FPS crown, and both the gameplay and the content are suffering as a result.
DICE almost always delivers when it comes to technology and multiplayer gameplay, and this is true with BFV. But Battlefield V is also plagued with bugs, looks half-finished and, overall, it gives the impression of a product that was rushed to the market.
A game that aspires to be both a legitimate portrayal of war and an entertaining video game, but opts to take the easy route and do rid with any semblance of mature, balanced storytelling and instead replaces it with a rushed, disjointed campaign and a multiplayer component that’s getting seriously long in the tooth.