NAMELESS Announces the Next Episode of the CoDCast Will Feature a European Theme - Dexerto
Call of Duty

NAMELESS Announces the Next Episode of the CoDCast Will Feature a European Theme

Published: 19/Jun/2018 11:12 Updated: 16/Oct/2020 15:12

by Ross Deason

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Anthony ‘NAMELESS’ Wheeler has revealed that the next episode of the CoDCast will feature a European theme and that he is hoping to announce at least one more “elite guest”.

The CoDCast has gone from strength to strength since NAMELESS first decided to start his competitive Call of Duty focused show after being released from Evil Geniuses.

Now working as an analyst for the CWL Pro League, NAMELESS has been taking the opportunity to get all of his guests together in a room, and film the podcasts in more of a typical “talk show” setting.

One of the most popular shows so far was Episode 8, which featured European stars Dylan ‘MadCat’ Daly, Matthew ‘Skrapz’ Marshall, Joshua-Lee ‘Joshh’ Sheppard, and Trei ‘Zer0’ Morris.

Now NAMELESS has revealed that Episode 11 will also feature a European theme as Skrapz and Zer0 return along with Rhys ‘Rated’ Price and “hopefully one more elite guest”.

Having Skrapz, Zer0, and Rated on the show will be particularly interesting after Red Reserve’s impressive second place finish at the CWL Anaheim Open.

Rise Nation defeated Red Reserve in the Grand Final but the European team’s performance proved that they will be serious contenders for the CWL Pro League Stage 2 Playoffs and the World Championship.

And, of course, any show that includes names like Rated and Skrapz is almost guaranteed to produce some hilarious sound bites and moments of trash talk.

Stay tuned for more information about the date and time of CoDCast Episode 11.

Call of Duty

Black Ops Cold War PC requirements: Minimum and recommended specs

Published: 29/Oct/2020 22:20

by Tanner Pierce

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With Black Ops Cold War just two weeks away from being officially released, Activision and Treyarch have officially unveiled all the PC requirements and recommended specs a fan could dream for, including what you’ll need if you want to run the game on high settings.

Black Ops Cold War is almost here and fans are starting to get hyped for the first-person shooter. With only two weeks left until the game’s official launch, most fans have decided if they are going to be picking it up or if they’re going to be skipping out on this year’s entry.

Up until this point, however, neither Activision or Treyarch given a ton of info about the PC version of the game. That’s now changed as the required and recommended specs have officially been unveiled, as well was the specs you’ll need in order run it on other types of settings.

Black Ops Cold War minimum PC specs

  • OS: Windows 7 64-bit or Windows 10 64-bit or higher
  • CPU: Intel Core I3-4340 or AMD FX-6300
  • RAM: 8GB
  • HDD: 50GB for MP only, 175GB for all game modes
  • Video: Nvidia Geforce GTX 670/Geforce GTX 1650/Radeon HD 7950

Black Ops Cold War recommended PC specs

  • OS: Windows 10 64-bit
  • CPU: Intel Core I5-2500K or AMD Ryzen R5 1600X
  • RAM: 12GB
  • HDD: 175GB
  • Video: Nvidia Geforce GTX 970/GTX 1660 Super or Radeon R9 390/AMD RX 580

Black Ops Cold War recommended PC specs with ray-tracing

  • OS: Windows 10 64-bit
  • CPU: Intel I7-8700K or AMD Ryzen 1800X
  • RAM: 16GB
  • HDD: 175GB
  • Video: Nvidia Geforce RTX 3070
Activision
Activision released a handy graphic to explain to PC players what they’ll need.

Black Ops Cold War competitive PC specs

  • OS: Windows 10 64-bit
  • CPU: Intel I7-8700K or AMD Ryzen 1800X
  • RAM: 16GB
  • HDD: 175GB
  • Video: Nvidia Geforce GTX 1080/RTX 3070 or Radeon RX Vega64 graphics

Black Ops Cold War Ultra RTX PC specs

  • OS: Windows 10 64-bit
  • CPU: Intel I9-9900K or AMD Ryzen 3700X
  • RAM: 16GB
  • HDD: 250GB
  • Video: Nvidia Geforce RTX 3080

As expected, if you want to run the game on extremely high settings, you’re going to need the PC to match it. That being said, the required specs are better than what was required in the beta, with the full game only requiring an I3 processor while the pre-release version needed an I5.

This, however, shouldn’t be surprise, as full versions of games are almost always more optimized than their pre-release counterparts. That being said, it’ll be interesting to see how bad the low-settings PC version looks once it’s live. Here’s hoping that it won’t be too bad.