Final Fantasy XV is finally coming in May 2016 on PlayStation 4 and Xbox One platform, but loyal fans of the much-anticipated sequel to the franchise should expect a major announcement on June 4 from Square Enix during their next Active Time Report.
Square Enix posted on the Final Fantasy XV official Twitter account that director Hajime Tabata would provide "development updates" for the game. During the video briefing, Tabata will be joined by Final Fantasy XV global marketing manager Akio Ofuji.
Gamespot said the Active Time Report for Final Fantasy XV will start at 6 AM PDT / 9 AM EDT and will be available on YouTube and Twitch, featuring subtitles.
During April's Active Time Report, Tabata and Ofuji answered complaints from players about the Final Fantasy XV demo. Some players who tested the demo complained that Cindy was "too sexy." The top fifteen complaints about Episode Duscae, include issues such as frame rate, camera, and the game's resolution. Some people who tried the demo suggested improvements on combat and camera.
Also on June 4, Square Enix is scheduled to announce the release of Version 2.0 of the Final Fantasy demo, Episode Duscae, which was released in mid-March. Episoed Duscae is planning on receiving many changes and improvements to address the negative feedbacks.
According to Attack of the Fanboy, with the release of the Final Fantasy XV: Episode Duscae 2.0 demo, Final Fantasy is set to become as the first game to release a patch for its own demo in the gaming industry's recorded history.
Square Enix has been developing Final Fantasy XV for several months now but the original release set this year was pushed back as the project encountered trouble getting off the ground. But fresh reports have indicated that development of the next franchise is going on smoothly. Proof is the constant update released by Square Enix, minus the exact release date.
Final Fantasy Trivia
Hironobu Sakaguchi, who developed the first Final Fantasy series in 1987 told a conference hosted by Kyoto's Ritsumeikan University on the globalization of Japanese-produced games, said that they originally thought of Fighting Fantasy as title for the game because wanted a name that could be abbreviated using the Roman alphabet easily.
They were also wanted a title that could easily be condensed into a four-syllable abbreviation in Japanese. FF is pronounced as "efu efu" in Japanese, reported Rocket News 24.
However, they later found out that Fighting Fantasy was already used by a board games based on a British gamebook series. So Sakaguchi said he and his team decided to drop the "Fighting" and replaced it with "Final" thus born the Final Fantasy series.