Metroid Prime Trilogy Updates: As Jeff Grubb, a gaming journalist pointed out, the rumored Metroid Prime Trilogy Switch port may be near completion and just waiting to be released. According to Video Game Chronicle, Jeff Grubb has revealed that it finished the Metroid Prime Trilogy for Switch but Nintendo intentionally doesn’t want to announce and release it. He explained that the company is withholding further information from the game and the public because of a few key factors.
Metroid Prime Trilogy Rumors
Maybe the Metroid Prime Trilogy remaster for Nintendo Switch is sitting around and waiting for it to be released. The three-game compilation was first made for the Wii in 2009, and the company may bring the Metroid Prime trilogy to the Switch, which has been in circulation since 2019. There are such rumors.
Compiled on a single disc in Metroid Prime Trilogy and its 3 titles are as follows. That includes Metroid titles Metroid Prime, Metroid Prime 2: Echoes, and Metroid Prime 3: Corruption.
The first two installments were original and primarily GameCube games while the third was a Wii game, so the developers thought of reworking the first two iterations to reflect the Wii remote control scheme introduced in the corruption.
Hey. The result was a major success because of the game’s speed mechanics. But because of the long years of Metroid Prime 4, among other factors, the Switch port for the game may need to be kept closed.
Gaming journalist Jeff Grubb revealed that the game for Switch is over, but Nintendo is deliberately delaying its announcement and release, according to the Chronicle.
When will Metroid Prime 4 be released after starting development?NME
As recently as last May, former Metroid developer Michael Wiccan took to Facebook to explain why the game will never be a Switch port. He said transferring the Metroid Prime 3’s mechanics to the Switch would be an overly complicated and effort-making process because the Switch’s regular controls lack compatibility with the Wii’s remote pointed controls.
Even with the speed control of the console. He further explained that his former studio, Retro Studios, “no longer has functional editor tools for working with the Prime code base, so everything must be ‘brute force’ hard coded.”
Even after the ever-increasing rumors and the definitive nature of Grubb’s comments, it’s hard to be sure fans will see a future Switch port for the game until Nintendo proclaims its release.
However, no one got hurt because of speculation. And fans can at least feel confident that a future installment of the Metroid Prime series is on the way. Until then, Metroid fans can look forward to the release of Metroid Dread in October.