Assassin’s Creed Valhalla update 1.4.1 may just be one of the biggest updates necessary for the game, and it not just down to new content. The data is being restructured for Assassin’s Creed Valhalla in this update which will mean players will have to redownload the entire game, but this will mean that the disc space that is taken will be smaller than the current file. The patch and details will be released but the file size for the download are as follows. On PC it will be 78GB. PS4 will be 67GB, PS5 at 40GB, Xbox One at 62GB, and Xbox Series X|S at 71GB. The DLC for Assassin’s Creed Valhalla will not be impacted by the download.
Ubisoft released a little statement about the restructuring and said: “The upcoming Title Update consolidates the game files, resulting in a smaller overall game size on all platforms. Additionally, performance should improve with this data restructuring, with faster loading screen times, improved world data streaming, and overall runtime performance.”
Last month, the next DLC for Assassin’s Creed Valhalla leaked and it appears to be called Dawn of Ragnarok.
Those who have played Assassin’s Creed Valhalla will have already taken the trip to Asgard. When Eivor isn’t raiding English settlements, expanding Ravensthorpe, or scheming against feuding warlords, you can visit this mythical realm, complete with its own quest lines and collectibles.Scouring through the Dawn of Ragnarök trophies and achievements, it looks as though we’ll be paying a visit to the dwarven realm of Svartalfheim. To unlock every accolade you will need to perform tasks such as conquering all territories in this region, as well as discovering “Dwarven Shelters” and upgrading a new piece of gear called “Odin’s Bracer”. The data leak points to there being other supernatural abilities for Eivor to unlock.
In our review for Assassin’s Creed Valhalla, Jim said: “Assassin’s Creed: Valhalla effortlessly plants its banner as the best open world RPG available for the new consoles. This Viking epic flexes its gore-soaked, tattooed muscles when it comes to world-building, and medieval England wows with its enchanting untamed vistas. It’s also portioned out at a steady pace and, if not for the repetitive, limited combat, Valhalla could have ranked even higher among our favourite games in the series.”