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Nvidia GeForce Now has recently received a slew of EA games.

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Among them is Dragon Age: Inquisition and Battlefield 1.

Previously, GeForce Now could only stream one EA game – the popular battle royale Apex Legends – but a slew of new titles, or to be more specific, four of them, have now landed on Nvidia’s service. Dragon Age: Inquisition, Battlefield 1 Revolution, Mirror’s Edge Catalyst, and Unravel Two are the games in question (a co-op platformer).

Other GeForce Now additions were disclosed this week, in addition to the EA games, and the entire list is as follows:

  • Away: The Survival Series (new game launch on Steam)
  • The Eternal Cylinder (new game launch on Epic Games Store)
  • Industria (new game launch on Steam and Epic Games Store)
  • The Last Friend (new game launch on Steam and Epic Games Store)
  • Rogue Lords (new game launch on Steam and Epic Games Store)
  • Battlefield 1 Revolution (Steam and Origin)
  • Dragon Age: Inquisition (Steam and Origin)
  • Mirror’s Edge Catalyst (Steam and Origin)
  • Rustler (Steam)
  • Tom Clancy’s Splinter Cell Blacklist (Ubisoft Connect)
  • Europa Universalis IV (free on Epic Games Store, September 30)
  • Lemnis Gate (new game launch on Steam)
  • Unravel Two (Steam and Origin)
  • Hot Wheels Unleashed (new game launch on Steam and Epic Games Store)

Analysis: A good sign for the future

While the EA titles introduced here are quite old – Dragon Age is a big franchise name, but Inquisition was released in 2014 – the fact that a number of EA games are now available on GeForce Now is a good sign.

It bodes well for future products from the major publisher, which should arrive soon and, as you might expect, there are already gamers clamouring for FIFA 22 to be added to the streaming service – but the next titles to arrive will almost certainly be more low-key affairs.

Nvidia announced in July 2021 that GeForce Now supports over 1,000 games, indicating that it is clearly making good progress in terms of expanding its library, despite the departure of some big-name publishers shortly after the service’s launch.

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