Many FIFA players may disagree, but it is widely assumed that Pro Evolution Soccer played a better game of football than FIFA, despite FIFA's reputation for being more arcadey.
The FIFA and Pro Evolution Soccer (PES) franchises have been competing against each other since the days of consoles from 1990s. In 2022, the format will be somewhat altered, with Konami dropping the PES moniker in favour of eFootball. FIFA 22 vs eFOOTBALL are now in competition.
For seasoned PES players, eFootball will not be technically new. The phrase was originally used in the game a few seasons ago – but there’s bound to be some misunderstanding among the new players.
We shall examine the major differences between the two titles this year, as well as whether eFootball will be more successful than PES in dethroning FIFA from its football stronghold. For traditional gamers, playing games that has a lot of techonological modernity is a big plus, and they enjoy more enhanced video games. Gamers are usually experts at a variety of game offerings ranging from video games such as the upcoming FIFA 2022. Developer EA has announced a slew of new features for the latest iteration. However, some fans simply cannot wait until October. Thankfully for them, there are a few ways to play the game sooner. Here’s what the eager gamers should know.
Many FIFA players may disagree, but it is widely assumed that Pro Evolution Soccer played a better game of football than FIFA, despite FIFA’s reputation for being more arcadey. However, you can’t deny that FIFA’s presentation has improved dramatically in recent years.
Konami has changed things up substantially this year in order to challenge FIFA’s dominance in some way. eFootball will be available for free, but FIFA 22 will be available in three separate packages ranging from roughly $50 to $100, depending on how much more content you want..
FIFA has been running on EA’s Frostbite engine for a few of years now, and it still looks fantastic. Even though Unreal Engine 5 is right around the corner, eFootball will continue to use Unreal Engine 4 — we expect it to switch at some point in the future.
In terms of appearances, we believe FIFA will continue to hold the upper hand.
This is when things start to annoy the end-user — that is, you and me. Because FIFA controls the majority of team rights, Konami’s eFootball title is forced to utilise fictitious player and club names. These could formerly be patched out to be corrected, but this is an extra step that we are not sure how to handle in eFootball.
Last year, Konami persuaded Juventus to abandon FIFA, which irritated EA to no end, and it appears that they may have tied up another couple of Italian Serie A teams this time, successfully removing them from FIFA, but all this means is that we now have two football games with varying degrees of phoney names.
The problem with players is the same as it is with clubs. And, if anything, this is aggravating. FIFA owns the likenesses and names of the great majority of players, and while eFootball has secured a few huge names like Messi and Ronaldo, FIFA comes out on top. Again, we don’t have a choice; we must put up with this crap.
Again FIFA has hoovered up all the licenses to competitions such as the Champions League and even the national divisions, so playing any kind of career mode is just a bit weird in eFootball. It might play a more realistic game of football o the pitch but if the stadia, competitions, teams, and players aren’t correct it is jarring, to say the least.
FIFA’s Ultimate Team (FUT) has been a phenomenal money-spinning success for EA Sports, playing heavily on the card-collecting mechanism sop popular for years. eFootball has its own version, the rather cheesily named MyClub but really when you talk about modes like this FUT and the more recent street football addition to FIFA, Volta Football means you just have a lot more choice with FIFA.
Kylian Mbappe headlines the list of fastest players in FIFA 22, and the Paris Saint-Germain star also features in this year’s list of five-star skillers.
Mbappe is placed as the fastest player in the newest version of the game, while he’s also among a list of nine players with the highest level of skill moves in the game.
Cover star Mbappe finds himself as the fastest player in the game, checking in with a blistering 97 pace rating. Just behind him are Wolves star Traore and Bayern Munich speedster Davies at 96, while James, Hakimi and Vinicius have all been given 95 pace.