Gamers can revel as the BGMI makes an impressive comeback to app stores. Beginning today, May 27, all Android users may preload the Battlegrounds Mobile India, which was created by Kraft. Users will, however, be allowed to play the game starting on May 29. Preloading is presently unavailable for iOS users, who must wait until May 28 to download and play the game.
Sean Hyunil Sohn, CEO of Krafton India, expressed his happiness about the new launch, saying, “We are thrilled to announce that BATTLEGROUNDS MOBILE INDIA is now available for preload.” We are devoted to providing our users with a pleasant gameplay experience and are eagerly awaiting everyone’s return. We would like to thank the authorities and our users for their ongoing support as we work to improve the gaming experience for our Indian community. “See you on the battlefield!”
Since midnight, some users may have received an automated update. There is no need to be concerned because this update is part of the preload process.
To provide a pleasant gaming experience for all players, the business will implement a staged approach to making BGMI available and playable. This strategy seeks to reduce disruptions and allow players to enjoy the game continuously. Beginning on May 29, players may participate in amazing conflicts and show their talents on the battlegrounds. The next update will include a new map, in-game events, and new features.
Particularly, Krafton reported that BGMI had 100 million users within a year of its inception. According to the company, their battle royale-style game created history by being the first esports event to be broadcast on mainstream television, with 24 million continuous viewers and a total of 200 million spectators.
Due to security concerns, BGMI was removed from both the Apple App Store and the Google Play Store last year. PUBG Mobile, the earlier version of the game, is still banned in India for identical security grounds and its connections to China. Furthermore, several MPs have spoken out against the game’s distribution in India, expressing worries about its influence on youngsters.