The 12 Best Games For The Xbox One

The 12 Best Games For The Xbox One
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You’re heading to the store to get an Xbox One right now, and need to know which games to get. Or you’re at work or in school, daydreaming about what you want to play next. Or maybe you’re suiting up for a battle in the console war, cinching on your armour and trying to remember which games will best help you make the argument for Microsoft’s new console. We’re here to help.

These days there are more good Xbox One games than ever, with new contenders arriving all the time. In the list below, we’ve listed the 12 games we recommend for Microsoft’s machine. We will, of course, continue to update the list regularly as more games are released for the Xbox One.

But first, there’s something we need to talk about.

Xbox Game Pass

Microsoft is unique among its console peers in that it lets you game on its platform via a robust subscription service in lieu of having to buy each game individually. For $10.95 per month, you can join Xbox Game Pass. All first-party games join the service on their first day of release, and many major games from other software publishers end up there as well. If you’ve just bought an Xbox, you should really consider it. Of the 12 games on this list, six of them are available on Game Pass as of 3/30/2020.

The 12 Best Games On Xbox Game Pass

Xbox Game Pass is one of the best deals in gaming today. For $10.95 a month, you get access to a Netflix-style library of video games that you can download and play whenever you want. Some marquee games hit the service the same day they're released, as with The Outer Worlds. In other words, it's no surprise that the subscription base has doubled over the past year.

Read more

ImageScreenshot: Rockstar Games, Microsoft Store

Red Dead Redemption 2

From tip to tail, Red Dead Redemption 2 is a profound, glorious downer. It is the rare blockbuster video game that seeks to move players not through empowering gameplay and jubilant heroics, but by relentlessly forcing them to confront decay and despair. It has no heroes, only flawed men and women fighting viciously to survive in a world that seems destined to destroy them. It is both an exhilarating glimpse into the future of entertainment and a stubborn torch bearer for an old-fashioned kind of video game design. It is a lot, and also, it is a whole, whole lot.

A Good Match For: Cowboys, open-world connoisseurs, history buffs, lapsed game-playing persons lured by a game whose atmosphere strikingly mimics many masterpieces of film and literature.

Not A Good Match For: Those averse to open worlds, because this sure is the open-worldest of all possible open worlds. Also, Sonic the Hedgehogfans need not apply (your cowpoke’s walking speed is the exact opposite of going fast).

Read our review.

Watch it in action.

Study our tips for playing the game.

Purchase From: Amazon | EB Games | Digital

ImageScreenshot: Moon Studios, Microsoft Store

Ori and the Will of the Wisps

Ori and the Blind Forest was a stellar platformer, but it wasn’t exactly approachable. Tough levels were made even more challenging by a punishing save system: You’d have to spend hard-earned energy to create checkpoints. This year’s excellent follow-up, Ori and the Will of the Wisps, does away with all that in favour of a more streamlined experience. It’ll still throw you through the ringer, but you won’t find yourself retreading the same ground over and over again”there’s a forgiving autosave system in this one. And that’s not the only modernisation: there’s also a hub area, an actual arsenal, and an entire cast of supporting magical forest creatures. Best of all, the soundtrack is worth playing on repeat, and any single frame of the game belongs in a museum.

A Good Match For: People who enjoy Metroidvanias, tough platformers, or Studio Ghibli films

Not A Good Match For: Anyone who’s out of Kleenex (this game’s a tear-jerker)

Read our review.

Study our tips for playing the game.

Purchase From: Amazon | EB Games | Digital

ImageScreenshot: I/O Interactive, Microsoft Store

Hitman 2

Hitman 2 follows the same basic structure as 2016’s Hitman, and in fact contains the original game with some graphical and gameplay updates. Cloned killer Agent 47 jet-sets to locations around the globe on the trail of a shadowy, powerful figure, assassinating other shadowy, powerful figures along the way. The plot is sprawling and can be hard to follow, but it’s all just a basic framing for the game’s essentials: sneaking around in third-person, playing dress-up, and murdering people. Levels are huge and varied, and even a brisk trip through them reveals almost too many ways to take out your targets. Hitman 2 feels best when when you use people’s routines and passions against them because you were patient enough to learn them. Hitman 2 gives players more opportunities to do this than ever; it’s a more ambitious game than the previous Hitman while still staying true to the series’ murderous essentials.

A Good Match For: Fans of the series, people who like methodical stealth gameplay, anyone who wishes they could effortlessly look great in any pair of pants.

Not A Good Match For: The impatient, players who want action”Agent 47 can’t last long in a firefight, and avoiding conflict is usually your best bet.

Read our review.

Watch it in action.

Purchase From: Amazon | EB Games | Digital

ImageScreenshot: Platinum Games, Microsoft Store

Nier: Automata

Nier: Automata will probably surprise you. It starts out as a fast-moving action game in the vein of Bayonetta or Devil May Cry, telling a story about hot robots exploring a ravaged future earth. And until the first time the credits roll, that’s what it remains. Keep playing, though, and Nier will begin to open up and transform. It shifts viewpoints and twists inside of itself, eventually unfolding in a spiral of revelations that crescendos all the way to the grand finale(s). Yes, you must “finish” Nier: Automata five times to get the complete story. But like the rest of this fantastic game, that doesn’t mean what you think it means.

A Good Match For: Fans of narrative mindfucks like the first Nier or the Metal Gear Solid games; people looking for something ambitious and unapologetically weird.

Not A Good Match For: People who like their game stories straightforward, anyone who doesn’t like beat-em-ups or shoot-em-ups.

Read our review.

Watch it in action.

Purchase From: Available digitally from the Microsoft store.

ImageScreenshot: 3909, Microsoft Store

Return of the Obra Dinn

In Return of the Obra Dinn, you play as an insurance adjuster for the East India Trading Company in the year 1807. Wait, wait, don’t walk away! It’s so much more interesting than it sounds. A ship called the Obra Dinn has mysteriously returned after many years missing, and its entire crew is dead. With only a notebook and a pocket watch to aid you, you have to figure out how each of the 60 crew members died, and why none of them are still around to tell the tale. Fortunately, it’s a magic pocket watch, and you can point it at a dead body and see the moment of that person’s death. What follows from that setup is one of the most clever, rewarding, and engrossing mysteries we’ve ever solved, and one stupendously smart video game.

A Good Match For: Fans of logic puzzles, sailing buffs, those who love solving mysteries.

Not A Good Match For: Anyone who doesn’t like doing the work themselves. The entire appeal of Obra Dinn is working out what happened, and you’ll have to keep track of a lot of information (and probably take notes) to put it all together.

Read our review of the PC version.

Watch it in action.

Purchase From: Available digitally from the Microsoft store.

ImageScreenshot: Respawn Entertainment, Microsoft Store

Titanfall 2

Titanfall 2 gave us what we were expecting”more of its trademark fleet-footed, giant robot-enhanced competitive multiplayer. It also gave us an unexpectedly fantastic singleplayer story campaign, and that’s really what sets it apart. What could’ve been a series of botmatches or boring corridor shootouts instead was an uncommonly well-designed hybrid of platforming and action movie gymnastics. The spirits of Valve and Nintendo are alive and well at Respawn Entertainment, evidently.

Read our review, and a breakdown of the best level.

Watch it in action.

Purchase From: Amazon | EB Games | Digital

ImageScreenshot: Rare, Microsoft Store

Sea of Thieves

Sea of Thieves started poorly. Server troubles and hacker-filled waters made it difficult to enjoy, but pressing on with a group of friends revealed a promising game that wasn’t quite there yet. Slowly, the waters became less rocky as free content updates brought giant shark battles and new regions to explore. The Anniversary Update pushes Sea of Thieves into its best form yet. There’s the usual hijinks with pals, but there’s also a full-fledged story mission with fantastic tombs to explore as well as a hectic player versus player arena. If that’s too much, you can just fish by your lonesome or set sail with your crew and see what happens. There was always potential here, and Rare’s put the hard work into making Sea of Thieves_ life up to the promise of high-seas excitement. There’s no other game quite like it, and anyone looking for a different type of multiplayer adventure would do well to leap in. Maybe you’ll get blown up by a rival crew, maybe you’ll haul a big score of treasure. No matter what, you’ll have a unique story by the end of the day.

A Good Match For: Pirate enthusiasts, people in desperate need of a beach vacation, jerkfaces, Discord pals, and anyone looking for a change of pace.

Not A Good Match For: Solo players (although some disagree), folks who hate losing all their stuff when someone sinks their ship, anyone who wants a super deep story.

Read our initial review.

Watch it in action.

Purchase From: Amazon | EB Games | Digital

ImageScreenshot: Playground Games, Microsoft Store

Forza Horizon 4

Just as there must always be a Stark at Winterfell, there must always (apparently) be a Forza: Horizon game on our list of the best Xbox One games. Forza Horizon 4 uses the same winning formula that has worked so well for every preceding game in the series, spicing things up further with a ton of new cars and, most notably, weather that shifts with the seasons. It is, to paraphrase a wise man, “The Rolex watch of Hot Wheels playsets,” a game that looks amazing, feels wonderful to play, and will remind car-lovers everywhere why they love cars.

A Good Match For: Car lovers, driving enthusiasts, those who like seeing immaculately rendered video game weather.

Not A Good Match For: Those who haven’t enjoyed previous Horizon games; anyone who prefers open-world games that let you get out of your car and walk around; people hoping to see Toyota cars in a racing game.

Watch it in action and hear our impressions of the game in the same video.

Purchase From: Amazon | EB Games | Digital

ImageScreenshot: CD Projekt Red, Microsoft Store

The Witcher 3: Wild Hunt

There’s no shortage of ambition in The Witcher 3: Wild Hunt. Geralt of Rivia’s latest adventure is massive, a world you can get lost in for hours and still have plenty to do. And while many games these days have sprawling landscapes, The Witcher 3 is utterly dense. Every nook and cranny is filled with memorable characters, clever writing, and rewards for curious players. The main story is as thrilling as it is emotionally draining, and the side quests are actually worth doing! Best of all? You don’t need to have played a Witcher game to enjoy the heck out of the third.

A Good Match For: Open-world fans, especially those who enjoyed Skyrim but were disappointed by the combat. In The Witcher 3, fighting is nearly as enjoyable as exploration.

Not a Good Match For: People who value their time and social life, or those who prefer their games hyper-polished without any framerate drops or other nagging technical flaws.

Read our review, and thoughts on the game’s (excellent) free DLC.

Watch it in action.

Study our tips for the game, and catch up on The Witcher lore.

Purchase From: Amazon | EB Games | Digital

ImageScreenshot: Ubisoft, Microsoft Store

Assassin’s Creed Odyssey

Assassin’s Creed Odyssey takes all the role-playing-game elements introduced in last year’s Origins and expands on them significantly, adding a ton of fun new unlockable skills that will force players to actually focus on their gear and character builds. It also introduces a choice of male or female protagonists, as well as a branching dialogue system reminiscent of games like Mass Effect and The Witcher 3. Quests can have wildly different outcomes based on your decisions. It’s an entertaining tour of ancient Greece filled with adventure, romance, and more than a little myth. Just remember that whatever you choose to do, you’ll probably have to justify your choices to Socrates at some point.

A Good Match For: Action-RPG fans, those who like games that mix stealth and combat, lovers of Greek history and mythology.

Not A Good Match For: Those looking for a more traditional stealth-based experience along the lines of earlier Assassin’s Creed games, people who are afraid of eagles.

Read our review.

Watch it in action.

Study our tips for playing the game.

Purchase From: Amazon | EB Games | Digital

ImageScreenshot: Mobius Digital, Microsoft Store

Outer Wilds

“Be curious on your journey!” proclaims one of the characters in Outer Wilds. No line could sum it up better. At the onset, your silent alien hero is given a rickety spaceship and sent off to explore the universe with a single goal: Go on an adventure. Roughly 20 minutes later, the universe explodes, and you wake up on your home planet as if nothing ever happened. Soon you’ll find yourself ticking off goals and jotting down questions: Why is the universe exploding? How did that ancient alien race go extinct? What’s up with that planet that keeps disappearing when you try to land on it? And is it possible to save the universe? Outer Wilds mixes the exploration of Metroid with the time loop of Majora’s Mask to brilliant effect, and it culminates in one of the most satisfying endings we’ve ever seen in a video game.

A Good Match For: Curious gamers, anyone who loves the idea of getting into a space ship and exploring the cosmos.

Not a Good Match For: Impatient people, people who need combat in their games, people who hate finicky controls.

Read our review.

Watch it in action.

Listen to our podcast discussing tips for starting the game.

Purchase From: Available digitally on the Microsoft store.

ImageScreenshot: Capcom, Microsoft Store

Monster Hunter: World

For years, the best way to understand why so many people love Monster Hunter games was to play one on a mobile device. With Monster Hunter: World, everything that makes Capcom’s long-running series so great is finally playable on a modern, big-screen gaming system. World takes advantage of that screen real estate, and the massive beasts you’ll fight look just as fearsome as you’d expect. World may be the most approachable Monster Hunter game yet, but it’s still a complex, rewarding game that you can play for hundreds of hours without running out of things to do. It’s fun to play solo, fun to play with friends, and basically just really fun.

A Good Match For: Anyone looking for a thick, complicated game; those who like Dark Souls-style combat against huge enemies; people who’ve been intrigued by Monster Hunter and looking for a way to get into the series.

Not A Good Match For: Those who want a game that’s straightforward and easy to get into; vegetarians.

Read our review.

Study our tips for playing the game.

Watch it in action.

Purchase From: Amazon | EB Games | Digital

How has this list changed? Read back through our update history:

Update 3/30/20: We’ve poured out Cuphead and added Ori and the Will of the Wisps.

Update 12/26/19: The final update of the decade! Long-tenured 2016 entries The Witness and Overwatch have finally been retired, making way for Return of the Obra Dinn and Outer Wilds.

Update 5/21/2019: We’ve added Hitman 2, Nier: Automata, Red Dead Redemption 2, and Sea of Thieves, and removed Hitman, Fortnite Battle Royale, Rise of the Tomb Raider, and XCOM 2.

Update 11/12/2018: We’ve added Forza Horizon 4 and Assassin’s Creed Odyssey and taken off Gears of War 4 and Forza Horizon 3.

Update 4/30/2018: We’ve added Monster Hunter: World and Fortnite Battle Royale while taking off Resident Evil 7 and Inside.

Update 10/20/2017: We’ve added Cuphead and XCOM 2 and taken off Dark Souls 3 and Grand Theft Auto V.

Update 6/7/2017: We’ve added Gears of War 4 and taken off Destiny, which Bungie has been winding down in anticipation of the sequel later this year.

Update 2/24/2017: We’ve added Resident Evil 7 and taken off Diablo 3.

Update 12/21/2016: We’ve added Titanfall 2 and Hitman while cutting Ori and the Blind Forest and Metal Gear Solid V. 

Update: 10/28/2016: We’ve cut Sunset Overdrive and Assassin’s Creed Syndicate and added Forza Horizon 3 and The Witness.

Update 7/21/2016: Goodbye to Batman: Arkham Knight and Forza Horizon 2; hello to Overwatch and Inside.

Update 2/27/2016: Fallout 4 and Dying Light come off the list, while Dark Souls 3 and Rise of the Tomb Raider make it on.

Update 11/26/2015: Fallout 4 and Assassin’s Creed Syndicate make their way onto the list, edging out Dragon Age: Inquisition and Assassin’s Creed IV. We’re still keeping an eye on Halo 5‘s to see if it’ll earn it a spot on the strength of its multiplayer.

Update: 10/15/2015: We’ve added Metal Gear Solid V to the list and taken off Dark Souls II: Scholar of the First Sin. We’ve also updated our entry for Destiny to account for the Taken King expansion and cleared out old comments to make room for new ones.

Update 7/16/2015: These swaps are getting harder. After much deliberation we cut Wolfenstein: The New Order, despite our affection for the surprisingly good story-driven first-person shooter. We’re also saying goodbye to another over-achiever, Shadows of Mordor, whose best trick, the Nemesis System, isn’t enough to keep it on our ever more competitive top 12.

Update 5/5/2015: We’ve taken off Super Time Force, The LEGO Movie Video game, and Rayman Legends to make room for Dying Light, Ori and the Blind Forest, and Dark Souls II: Scholar of the First Sin. Nearly half of the games on this list now begin with “D.” Mission accomplished.

Update 11/25/2014: Three new games make their way onto the list: Dragon Age: Inquisition, Grand Theft Auto V and Sunset Overdrive edge out Ryse: Son of Rome, Dead Rising 3 and Titanfall.

Update 10/17/2014: We’ve cleared out Tomb Raider: Definitive Edition, Plants vs. Zombies: Garden Warfare, and Need For Speed: Rivals to make room for Destiny, Forza Horizon 2, and Middle-earth: Shadow of Mordor.

Update 8/29/14: Strider hops out of the way to clear space for Diablo III: Ultimate Evil Edition.

Update 6/17/2014: The list continues to mature, as Metal Gear Solid V: Ground Zeroes and Peggle 2 leave to make room for Wolfenstein: The New Order and Super Time Force.

Update 4/17/2014: Three games enter, two games leave. Our list hits its limit of 12 games, with Titanfall, The LEGO Movie Video game and Metal Gear Solid: Ground Zeroes walking on while Powerstar Golf and LEGO Marvel Superheroes exit.

Update 3/10/2014: Four games walk on to the list: Rayman Legends, Strider, Plants vs. Zombies: Garden Warfare and the newly multiplayer’d Peggle 2 bring our grand total of games up to eleven. One more and we’ll be at twelve, and will have to start cutting games to make additions.

Update 2/14/2014: Our first addition to the Xbox One Bests list is the lovely-looking Tomb Raider: Definitive Edition. Go, Lara, Go.

Want more of the best games on each system? Check out our complete directory:

The Best PC Games “¢ The Best PS4 Games “¢ The Best Games On PlayStation Now “¢ The Best Xbox One Games “¢ The Best Games On Xbox Game Pass “¢ The Best Nintendo Switch Games “¢ The Best Wii U Games “¢ The Best 3DS Games “¢ The Best PS Vita Games “¢ The Best Xbox 360 Games “¢ The Best PS3 Games “¢ The Best Wii Games “¢ The Best iPhone Games “¢ The Best iPad Games “¢ The Best Android Games “¢ The Best PSP Games “¢ The Best Facebook Games “¢ The Best DS Games “¢ The Best Mac Games

Note: While some games on this list are download-only, all of them can be purchased on the Xbox One’s online store. If you buy any of these games through the retail links in this post, our parent company may get a small share of the sale through the retailers’ affiliates program.


  • Uhhhhh Forza?
    Seriously, Forza is pretty damn good. Not super brilliant, and containing some obnoxious elements but it’s certainly top-6. There’s a solid argument that it’s the best racing game on any console, that should make it a shoe-in for an early generation top 6 wouldn’t you think?

    I think it was just about universally reviewed better than every game on that list except Assassins Creed (which is great).

    Either way, for all the sh*t that was put on it during development, I’m comfortable saying that the Xbone has the best overall launch lineup of any console I’ve ever owned.
    Normally when I buy a new console there’s a period after the first month where I’m absolutely starved of things to play, but so many of the Xbone launch games are fully featured titles that you can rack up many hours with them. Dead Rising has multiple endings and a billion collectables, Forza is (perhaps artificially) almost impossible to 100%, Assassins Creed is huge, Battlefield is addictive, FIFA is fully featured (unlike previous new generations).

    There may well be a pinch sometime late Feb where I’m running low on games but for now I’m still loving it. Titanfall shouldn’t be far away though and will hopefully fix that.

    • Agreed strongly. Leaving out Forza 5 in place of Need for Speed is criminal

      But then again, if you wanted to invoke a response from the gamers in the comments section, dropping in a lacklustre racer over Forza in the list was exactly what the doctor ordered, amirite?

  • I actually really enjoyed Ryse. I hope they make a sequel (maybe from the Celtic perspective)

    • It’s a good game but I find you need to really gel with it and get used to the lack of freedom in how you approach combat. Once you do you start to have fun with it.

    • Ryse was highly under rated. It was almost universally slagged off before release and only saw moderate sales from those who said ‘screw it’ and bought it anyway.

      For those that did, they got a very pleasant surprise and word of mouth is now carrying this title forward to where it should be as a solid, action rpg experience.

      The game’s lack of depth counters it’s visual appeal, but for a launch title it’s a very enjoyable game with a great story, excellent theme and shows off the potential of the X1 to great effect.

      I’d definitely recommend Ryse to anyone

  • Rivals being good for speed freaks? I dunno about that. I haven’t even started the game because by the third act of the unskippable trailer they put at the start of the game I’d had enough. It frustrated me to the point where I seriously don’t even want to pick up the game’s case to put it on the shelf. It’s just sitting under the TV like it was made out of lead.

    I already brought the game, you can stop trying to sell the concept to me and just let me drive around really fast like the people in the video are talking about!

  • I’d take out Ryse from that list and I’d put Forza and Killer Instinct in it.
    Okay, that’s more than 6 then, but shhhh 😛

  • MASSIVE lols at no Forza. I got an xbox one at launch and it’s easily the most replayable game of the lot.

    • I agree.

      I picked up ryse, dead rising and forza. Since beating ryse forza hasn’t left my xbone and won’t for some time yet.

  • I have to ask the question;

    Why do we have a ‘Best of’ for a console that hasn’t been out for very long?

    I can understand ‘Best of PS3’ or ‘Best of Xbox360’, especially as the consoles will start to lose momentum with their newer versions out, but the market needs some time for more games to come out because these lists are such a large percentage of the games that are available.

    I for one think a best of previous generation is a good one to do again, as there are a lot of people who are taking advantage of price drops and giving the other consoles a spin, myself included.

  • Dead Rising 3, RYSE: Son of Rome, Forza 5, Killer Instinct, Spartan Assault, Max… maybe Peggle 2?

  • IMHO NFS deserved to be on the list more than Forza5. After starting it I finished it in 3 days not because it’s lacking in content,(*cough* Forza *cough*) but because I just couldn’t put it down. Good Lord the sounds. Never before have I heard a V12 sound so good. That’s what I want from a game. I want to be so engrossed that I can’t put it down. The dialogue was rubbish though.

    • Lacking content compared to previous forza titles? Yes. Lacking in content compared to nfs? No way in hell.
      If car sounds are your thing you can’t get more realistic than Forza6.

      Two different styles of racing games though. Ones an arcade racer with very little depth, the other is a racing simulator geared towards mechheads.

  • I just started playing Ryse earlier in the week despite having it since launch. I should hate this corridor of carnage but I’m enjoying this uber violent hand holding experience coming off a game where I had to actually do things. The fact I’m past the half way mark after two sittings doesn’t hurt either.

    tldr I woudn’t recommend this to anyone as a full game experience but it makes for a nice palette clenser between ‘real’ games.

  • I’m torn about Forza 5 personally. The AI is god-awful- they constantly brake check even on straight roads and gentle turns, always smash into you and PIT maneouvre you. It’s a good game but the constant shit from the AI just gets unbearable after a while.

    • I heard it’s based on actual players’ driving behaviours. So if they drive dirty, it’s because the AI is based on a real dirty driver. Correct me if I’m wrong.

  • Anyone notice neither COD or Battlefield made the list?

    Good call IMHO. COD Ghosts is a rehash of old content and Battlefield 4 was (and still is) a woefully buggy, unstable, glitchy piece of crap.

    In fact, I’m gutted there was no ‘definitive’ FPS to get on launch this gen for Xbox. So used to Halo as the fall back and it’s not there this gen.

    Titanfall will be amazing though, can’t wait for that!

  • So 2 whole games you can’t get on other platforms. Meh.
    PS4 shits all over this console from a great height and always has.

    • In your opinion. I play mainly multi platform games , and besides a couple of exclusives that interest me (Spider, God OW), technically superior multi plats on X (I have a 4k screen, but if you didn’t it’s reassuring to know when/if you upgrade, you’re getting those updates free), free backwards compatibility (after 10+ years of acquiring a digital library, that’s personally important to me), better/more functional OS (probably subjective as well) and controller (subjective as well I guess, but I use an Elite controller, and find it the best I’ve used in 35+ years) – The Xbox one to me, is the superior platform.

      You’re welcome to disagree. It’s a big world, many opinions!

      • I’m with you on the One X. I’ve got a 4k Screen and the native 4k is miles better than the upscaled 4k my PS4 pro outputs. I just have a better experience with the Xbox UI and online systems (specifically my Gold games not being enjoyable) and the backwards compatibility is a godsend.

        I’ve been more of an Xbox fan since the original so i’m probably skewed, but the same shows for arnna and PS4, stating it “shits all over this console from a great height and always has.”

        • It can’t be understated how big of a drawcard the backwards compat is. And some games really get great treatment with the patch.

          • I’ve played a few backwards compatible games & remasters but after having a Xbox One X & a 4k HDR tv I have recently discovered that I cannot play older games anymore.. the X has spoiled me.

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