Image Courtesy: PUBG Corporation, Bluehole

PlayerUnknown’s Battlegrounds (PUBG) is already available for desktop, smartphones and gaming consoles. The makers recently launched a free to play version of PUBG for Windows PCs and after months of beta testing, the game is finally ready to expand to more countries.

PUBG Lite for PC was unveiled earlier this year and it is a free version of the PC game with scaled-down graphics. As the graphics have been scaled-down, the game is playable on desktops and laptops equipped with lower-end specs, including integrated graphics cards.

Despite the scaled-down graphics, PUBG Lite for PC offers a realistic experience. PUBG Lite PC version is apparently better than the PUBG Mobile Emulator, but you’ll always get the full-scale experience in the main paid game.

The minimum requirements to run PUBG Lite:

  • Windows 10, 8.1 and 7 64-bit are supported.
  • Intel Core i3 processor with up to 2.4GHz clock speed.
  • 4GB of RAM
  • Intel HD Graphics 4000
  • Consistent internet connection.
  • 4GB of available space.

The recommended system requirements to run PUBG Lite:

  • Windows 10, 8.1 and 7 64-bit.
  • Intel Core i5 processor with up to 2.8GHz.
  • 8GB of RAM.
  • Nvidia Geforce GTX 660 or AMD Radeon HD 7870.
  • 4GB of storage.

PUBG Lite is currently available in 15 countries, with Brazil and Turkey being the most recent countries. It looks like the game will be soon expanding to India before its worldwide distribution.

In a post on PUBG Lite Facebook page, the company confirmed that PUBG LITE will be expanding to India. At this point, PUBG Corp hasn’t officially confirmed the release date of PUBG LITE Beta in India, but it should launch in the country by the end of June.

It is likely that this free-to-play version of the game will see worldwide distribution after its launch in India.

About The Author

Mayank Parmar

Mayank Parmar is an entrepreneur who founded Windows Latest. He is the Editor-in-Chief and has written on various topics in his seven years of career, but he is mostly known for his well-researched work on Microsoft's Windows. His articles and research works have been referred to by CNN, Business Insiders, Forbes, Fortune, CBS Interactive, Microsoft and many others over the years.