View Full Version : Official PSU Specifications Released
07-24-2006, 09:32 PM
Operating System: Windows 2000 with SP4 or Windows XP with SP2
CPU Pentium 4 1.6 GHz
RAM 256 MB
Disk Space 9 GB
Video Card 3D Card with 64 MB of VRAM
DVD Drive capable of reading 2 Layer Discs
Broadband above 256 kbps
Pentium 4 2.6 GHz
3D Card with 128 MB of VRAM
Well, my NEW computer that im building will be ready for this
07-24-2006, 09:35 PM
Thank you for posting a much better summary! I have translated elsewhere, but it looked a little clumsy.
07-25-2006, 06:25 AM
For a game that's not graphically amazing, this game sure is a resource hog.
07-25-2006, 07:37 AM
i didnt understand the 2 layer dvd thing, are most dvd drives capeable of that?. Mine is a few years old.
07-25-2006, 11:49 AM
DVD+R DL (Double Layer), also known as DVD+R9, is a derivative of the DVD+R format created by the DVD+RW Alliance. Its use was first demonstrated in October 2003. DVD+R DL discs employ two recordable dye layers, each capable of storing nearly the 4.7 GB capacity of a single-layer disc, almost doubling the total disc capacity to 8.55 GB. Discs can be read in many DVD devices (older units are less compatible) and can only be created using DVD+RW DL and Super Multi drives. DL drives started appearing on the market during mid 2004, at prices comparable to those of existing single-layer drives. However, the price of DL media ($1 to $5 USD per disc) is many times that of single-layer media. The latest DL drives write double layer discs slower (2.4x to 8x) than current single-layer media (8x-16x).
A double layer rewritable version called DVD+RW DL has been released but is expected to be incompatible with existing DVD devices.
DVD-R DL (Dual Layer) (Also Known as DVD-R9) is a derivative of the DVD-R format standard. DVD-R DL discs employ two recordable dye layers, each capable of storing nearly the 4.7 GB (4,700,372,992 bytes) of a single-layer disc, almost doubling the total disc capacity to 8.54 GB (8,547,991,552 bytes). Discs can be read in many DVD devices (older units are less compatible) and can only be written using DVD-RW DL compatible burners. DVD-R DL suffers of compatibility issues with legacy DVD-ROM drives known as pickup head overrun. To avoid this issue, the two layers of the disc need to be equally recorded. But this is a contradiction with the sequential nature of the DVD recording. Thus DVD Forum under Pioneer's lead developed a technology known as Layer Jump Recording (LJR), which incrementally record smaller sections of each layer to maintain compatibility with DVD-ROM drives.
07-25-2006, 02:01 PM
i'm glad that those specs are meh for me <3
07-25-2006, 05:54 PM
Nine gigs? Christ, well, I guess there's no chance of me playing it on my laptop.
(Good thing I got a desktop for my birthday...)
07-25-2006, 06:29 PM
that's awesome... the build i'm making...
3.2 GHz Celeron D (the new non-crap celeron's)
1 Gig of ram
Radeon X1600 (or higher)
200 gig hd
07-26-2006, 06:46 AM
07-26-2006, 07:04 AM
:D i shouldn't have any trouble tyvm for solving my worries
07-26-2006, 07:19 AM
Thanks :)you forgot the [/quote]
07-27-2006, 08:11 AM
<------ probably needs more RAM :( I will try it with minimum and see how it goes.
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