The Division has sold well for Ubisoft and, for the most part, a lot of people have enjoyed their time with the post-apocalyptic shooter.
But those playing on PC? They're decidedly less happy. Particularly over the last month.
The Division's rating on Steam has been thrashed over the past 30 days, with over 1500 users contributing to give Ubisoft's grand shooter a big fat "Overwhelmingly Negative" title.
It's a stark contrast from the better, albeit not stellar, reception The Division received post-launch. The game had a 60% rating after its first full week on Valve's platform, with Steam Spy recording 830 positive reviews out of 1381.
Support for the game has largely plunged due to unhappiness over Ubisoft's anti-cheat mechanisms, which for the most part have been completely subverted. That was perhaps crystallised by a post on the sub-reddit for The Division around a month ago, where an alleged cheater described some of the numerous flaws that hackers could take advantage of.
"I used a package which included a Silent Aim," the post read. "You could configure it to shoot players, or just AI. You could configure the [percentage] of Headshots to bodyshots to look legit and you could set the angle of activation, from straight up 180 field of fire to having to aim at them to activate.
"This was coupled with a cheat that, rather than change RPM, edited the [damage] value, from 2x up to 25x. With varying effects on game stability. As you can imagine, this would be very hard to detect and is easily mistaken for Sentry/overgeared players."
The worst element of it all is that attempts to ban cheaters haven't worked one iota -- and Steam users have panned the living snot out of The Division in response.
The most recent content announced for The Division was its second expansion, Survival, which is due out in a couple of days. It's not known whether Ubisoft plans to strengthen their anti-cheat measures on PC in the process.