Fortnite remains the most popular Battle Royale game, even though Apex Legends is coming from behind very fast. Epic Games knows that, and the devs are frequently updating Fortnite to keep the players engaged. Now we’re going to talk about Fortnite 8.10 update which comes with some changes and additions.
Fortnite 8.10 Brings Several Changes And Additions
Fortnite players have been waiting for this update because they know they will get The Baller, a brand new vehicle.
The Baller, as the name says, is in the shape of a ball, a vehicle with only one seat that has in the front a Grappler so players can roll around the map. The Grappler can also be used by the players to swing through trees or scale cliffs as long as receiving complete protection while being inside of it. However, the enemy players can destroy it.
Another great addition that Epic Games thought of introducing in Fortnite 8.10 update is the Vending Machines. The way they work has also been changed thanks to this update. Previously, for players to get something from the Vending Machine, they would need to use materials they have collected around the map. Because of the v8.10 update, they no longer need to make this effort, which is not enjoyable, because players will receive items from the Vending Machines for free.
That sounds too good to be true, right? Well, there is a catch. The Vending Machines will disappear after you use them because you can only receive one item from it. This way you can’t even try to play the system.
The rarity and balancing of the weapon have also been changed and improved. One thing you will no longer be able to use in the game is the Common version of the Infantry Rifle because it has been removed.
Furthermore, the company that deals with Fortnite, Epic Games, has also adjusted the Heavy Assault Rifle in Fortnite 8.10 update. Its rarity levels have been changed to Common, Uncommon and Rare from Rare, Epic, and Legendary. In addition to that, the maximum stack size for Clingers has been lowered from 10 to 6.
Alvin Mathews was born and raised in Tampa. Alvin has worked as a freelance journalist for half a decade and written for Tribune Media, the AP and MSNBC. As a journalist for Miami Morning Star, Alvin mostly covers community events and human interest stories.