Try Out Monster Hunter Generations Ultimate On Nintendo Switch Now
One of the biggest differences you’ll notice between Generations and World is that the maps in the former are broken into sections, complete with brief loading screens, rather than being an open world. As you start playing, other small differences will start to pop up. Catching insects and mining resources in Generations, for instance, are tied to usable items that can break and will need to be recrafted. If you’ve gotten used to chugging a healing potion while fleeing battle in World, that ability has also been removed. The lock-on camera is nowhere near as deliberate in Generations , either, meaning you will need to keep a more steady eye on your target. Thankfully, the Switch has a second joystick for controlling the camera, something that was lacking from many 3DS series entries.