Microsoft Store in Windows 11 will soon be adding a new feature that will help you try out games without having to download and install them. But will this innovative feature make an unpopular app store even more popular?
The Microsoft Store offers a very large library of games, both for sale and for free download. However, there was no ability to preview the game before downloading and installing it.
That's about to change for some games, as Microsoft is now offering users the opportunity to instantly play certain titles with no installation required in the Microsoft Store app in Windows 11. These “instant games” are short, easy-to-play games that are easy to play and don't require a lot of effort to learn.These are from the Microsoft Store.[コレクション]It's in the section.This section covers the Microsoft Store[ゲーム]Click on the tab (you'll see this tab when you open the app) and scroll to the bottom to find it.[コレクション]Click to see the Microsoft Store game collection.
There are no obvious instant games yet, but you should start seeing them under a collection called “Play free games without downloading.” According to the latest updates from Windows, Instant Games will appear with an orange lightning bolt logo. This is not how the game should look to me, but this could change soon. In Microsoft Store version 22312.1401.4.0, it appears that the Instant Games feature may still be in development, as the vertical menu on the left has an icon that takes you directly to the Instant Games collection, but in Microsoft Store version 22312.1401.5.0 (later) Build) icon has been removed.
What's next and how to play instant games?
According to the latest update from Windows, Microsoft is partnering with a number of game developers to bring instant gaming to life, and there are now 69 games that users can instantly play within the Microsoft Store app. Microsoft also appears to be planning to expand its Instant Games selection and collaborate with more game developers. It will be interesting to see if Microsoft partners with game makers to create playable instant game demos of their games. This is because it could be a great addition to the Microsoft Store to help users make more informed decisions about the games and games they buy. download.
Here's how to get Instant Games for yourself in the Microsoft Store (if you don't see it already).
1. Update the Microsoft Store app to the latest version. this is, library It's located at the bottom of the left menu in the Microsoft Store. If your apps aren't updating automatically, you can go here and select the apps you want to update. Also, make sure you are connected to the internet.
2. Once updated, go to game It's located in the left menu (towards the top) of the Microsoft Store.
3. Scroll down to collection and click collection Click (word) to open this section.
4. Select the game, hover your mouse over it, and click on the game's artwork.This will take you to the game's page where you can choose between play nowor obtain Download and install the game.Click to play nowThis will launch a new window where you can play the game.
Instant Game First Impressions
I tried it and it worked very smoothly. This makes sense since the game consumes very little system resources. Perhaps inevitably, all games contain advertising. Modern Windows suggests that you might get a 30-second ad if you try to retry a level, for example, but you can avoid this by simply returning to the main menu. If you close the game, your progress is saved and you can pick up where you left off when you reopen the Microsoft Store. Microsoft's Edge browser offers similar instant gaming functionality in the sidebar.
While it's a good way to kill a few minutes, the games I tried were very repetitive and not optimized for full-screen play. They open in portrait mode and don't have the most sophisticated graphics. In any case, this is probably the more iconic offering on Microsoft's part, as many similar games can easily be found for mobile on multiple platforms. We'll have to see if anyone actually plays these games and if it fosters goodwill among users. If user goodwill is what Microsoft wants, there are other user demands that Microsoft can meet, such as scaling back the constant reminders to install the Edge browser.