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FAU-G Teaser Offers Glimpse Into Brawler Mechanics Used in Indian Alternative to PUBG

The one-minute teaser video briefly shows the first level of FAU-G that will be based on Galwan Valley skirmishes.

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FAU-G Teaser Offers Glimpse Into Brawler Mechanics Used in Indian Alternative to PUBG

Photo Credit: YouTube/ nCore Games

FAU-G aka Fearless and United Guards was slated to release by end of this month

Highlights
  • FAU-G teaser has been released by Bollywood actor Akshay Kumar
  • The game was announced following the ban of PUBG Mobile in the country
  • FAU-G is aimed to reach 20 crores users in a year

FAU-G, an Indian alternative to popular battle royale game PUBG, is yet to be released in the country. However, without providing any details regarding the debut of the game, Bollywood actor Akshay Kumar has released its teaser. The game has been developed by Bengaluru-based nCore Games, in collaboration with Kumar. It was announced last month — shortly after the government banned PUBG Mobile in the country. FAU-G, aka Fearless and United Guards, was slated to release by the end of this month.

The one-minute teaser video gives us a glimpse of the first level of FAU-G that will be based on the Galwan Valley skirmishes between India and China. It shows characters using brawler mechanics to fight with enemies.

Akshay Kumar released the teaser on Sunday, marking the occasion of Dussehra. The teaser video doesn't provide any details about the release of FAU-G and ends with a “coming soon” outro.

 

NCore co-founder Vishal Gondal stated last month that FAU-G will be out by the end of this month. The game was announced just a couple of days after the government banned PUBG Mobile and PUBG Mobile Lite in the country. However, Gondal said that it was in the works for some months. The game is also aimed to reach 20 crores users in a year.

Gondal's NCore has promised to give 20 percent of FAU-G's net revenues to the government's fund-raising programme Bharat Ke Veer. The game was also aimed to tap into the anti-China sentiment and patriotism in the country.


Should the government explain why Chinese apps were banned? We discussed this on Orbital, our weekly technology podcast, which you can subscribe to via Apple Podcasts, Google Podcasts, or RSS, download the episode, or just hit the play button below.

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Jagmeet Singh Jagmeet Singh writes about consumer technology for Gadgets 360, out of New Delhi. Jagmeet is a senior reporter for Gadgets 360, and has frequently written about apps, computer security, Internet services, and telecom developments. Jagmeet is available on Twitter at @JagmeetS13 or Email at jagmeets@ndtv.com. Please send in your leads and tips. More
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