Pixel 6 Pro proprietors just got one more motivation to give Nvidia’s GeForce Now cloud game real time feature a shot. The help would now be able to stream games at 120fps on Google’s most recent leader cell phone, as indicated by an as of late refreshed help page spotted by XDA Developers. It’s hazy when the update carried out precisely, yet it implies games should feel smoother and more receptive to play contrasted with when they were covered at 60fps.
That makes Google’s telephone the first non-Samsung cell phone to help 120fps. As indicated by Nvidia’s assistance page, the component has recently been accessible for Samsung’s S21 arrangement, just as its S20 FE and Note 20 telephones. You’ll have to pay for GeForce Now’s best in class RTX 3080 level to stream games at this higher framerate, which costs $99.99 for quite some time of administration. That is not by and large modest, yet it’s even more reasonable than really finding one of the illustrations cards for yourself, and starting last week, there’s no shortlist to join.
120FPS STREAMING IS ALSO AVAILABLE ON PC AND MAC
On Android, GeForce Now is restricted to 1080p streaming, which is, tragically, lower than the local goal of the Pixel 6 Pro’s 1440p screen. Assuming you want 1440p gushing at 120fps, then, at that point, you’ll need to stream to a PC or Mac, while bouncing up to 4K 60fps HDR streaming requires a Nvidia Shield TV. 1080p streaming additionally requires 25mbps of data transfer capacity, and Nvidia prescribes interfacing with a 5GHz remote switch.
It’s a perfect little update for Nvidia’s down real time feature, which permits you to play a few (yet not every one) of your current games purchased on Steam, the Epic Games Store, and Ubisoft Connect/Uplay. We’ve as of now been dazzled with what it’s able to do, and refreshes like these barely stung. Ideally, 4K help on non-Nvidia hardware isn’t far behind.
In the event that you have a GeForce Now RTX 3080 membership and you’re utilizing a Pixel 6 Pro, you can manually empower the higher framerate from the Stream quality menu in the GeForce Now application.