Xbox Series X, Series S FPS Boost Feature Now Supports Titanfall, Battlefield, Star Wars Battlefront and More

The Microsoft Series X and Series S got the FPS Boost feature back in February this year, and it supports a total of 23 games now.


Microsoft, today, announced 13 titles from Electronic Arts (EA) that are joining the list of games to support Xbox’s new FPS Boost feature. The new feature, which was introduced with the Xbox Series X and Series S, allows games to break he 60fps frame rate barrier, and run at 120Hz instead. The feature has been one of the primary differences between the Xbox Series X and PlayStation 5, and something that many gamers have chosen Microsoft’s consoles for. Some say it improves the gaming experience enough to make them worth replaying, something that many gamers have been doing for a while now.

Here’s the full list of EA games that will get support for FPS Boost:

  • Battlefield 1
  • Battlefield 4
  • Battlefield 5
  • Mirror’s Edge Catalyst
  • Plants vs. Zombies: Battle for Neighborville
  • Plants vs. Zombies: Garden Warfare
  • Plants vs. Zombies: Garden Warfare 2
  • Star Wars Battlefront II
  • Star Wars Battlefront
  • Titanfall
  • Titanfall 2
  • Unravel 2

While the 12 games mentioned above will run at 120Hz with FPS Boost, Sea of Solitude is the 13th game on the list, and it will run at 60Hz. A full list of games that support the FPS Boost feature is available here. The feature is also available on other big name titles like Star Wars Battlefront II, Fallout 76, Far Cry 4, The Elder Scrolls V, Watch Dogs 2 and Titanfall 2.

It’s also worth remembering that FPS Boost doesn’t come on automatically every time. You may need to turn it on manually for some games, through the compatibility settings on your Xbox. That’s because games with really intensive graphics need to reduce their resolution in order to run at high frame rates sometimes.

With the 13 new titles being added, Microsoft’s FPS Boost feature now supports a total of 23 games in its library. That’s a pretty small list right now, but for a feature that was announced back in February this year, it’s a pretty decent number too. If support for new games comes fast enough, the feature could become a real differentiator for the Xbox and give it a leg up over Sony’s PlayStation 5.