EA has released the official PC requirements for Star Wars Jedi: Survivor ahead of its launch later this month, and for anyone running low on storage space, you’re going to need to be like Obi-Wan Kenobi in a Tattooine bar and make some cuts. The hardware requirements aren’t too heavy to get the game running, but EA and developer Respawn Interactive are advising that you keep a staggering 155 GB of space on your drive for the Fallen Order sequel.
While game sizes have grown substantially over the years. the Jedi: Survivor requirements place it in the upper ranks of storage capacity requirements. It’s more demanding in this category than Final Fantasy XV (100GB), Call of Duty: Modern Warfare II (125GB), and Red Dead Redemption 2 (150GB), falling just a few gigabytes short of Medal of Honor: Above and Beyond, which clocks in at 180GB of required storage capacity.
For the rest of the PC requirements, the numbers are much easier on the eye. EA recommends a GPU with 8GB of VRAM such as the Nvidia RTX 2070 or AMD Radeon RX 6700 XT, although you should be fine with an Nvidia GTX 1070 or a Radeon RX 580 for the bare minimum needed to get the game running. If you were able to get Fallen Order working on your PC, you should be able to run Jedi: Survivor just fine.
Star Wars Jedi: Survivor PC Minimum System Requirements
- Windows 10 64-bit
- 8 GB RAM
- AMD Ryzen 5 1400 or Intel Core i7-7700
- Radeon RX 580 or Nvidia GTX 1070, 8GB VRAM
- 155GB storage
Star Wars Jedi: Survivor PC Recommended System Requirements
- Windows 10 64-bit
- 16 GB RAM
- AMD Ryzen 5 5600X or Intel Core i5-11600K
- Radeon RX 6700 XT or Nvidia GTX 2070, 8GB VRAM
- 155GB SSD storage
Star Wars Jedi: Survivor will release on April 28 for PC, PS5, and Xbox Series X|S. On the PS5 version of the game, Respawn has implemented some interesting haptic feedback ideas through the DualSense controller, which game director Stig Asmussen says adds a new level of nuanced gameplay to the experience.
“Survivor sets up some intriguing ideas and teases some potentially interesting character dynamics in its second chapter,” Jordan Ramée wrote in GameSpot’s Star Wars Jedi: Survivor preview. “Unfortunately, I was less impressed by a lot of what I can actually talk about and more by what I can’t, but the sequel to one of my favorite Star Wars games is shaping up nicely.”
The products discussed here were independently chosen by our editors. GameSpot may get a share of the revenue if you buy anything featured on our site.