The 25 best games on Game Pass

The 25 best games on Game Pass

Microsoft’s Game Pass subscription service is set for another great year in 2024, with over 450 games now available for console players and over 400 for PC players.

The service has recently been bolstered with the addition of two huge Xbox Game Studios exclusives, Starfield and Forza Motorsport, while Cities: Skylines 2 is a big-deal day one addition for the PC crowd. Blockbuster titles are well represented with the likes of Assassin’s Creed, cult favorites like Lies of P have popped up, and Game Pass has continued its strong tradition of curating the best of the indie world with the likes of Cocoon and Jusant. That’s a lot of “free” video gaming to be done!

With the sheer size and the bounty of choice it offers, Game Pass can be a bit overwhelming to digest. But we’re here to help. Here are the 25 PC and Xbox Game Pass games that you should be checking out if you subscribe to Microsoft’s flagship service.

[Ed. note: This list was last updated on April 24, 2024, adding Fallout: New Vegas. It will be updated as new games come to the service.]

Assassin’s Creed Origins

Assassin’s Creed Origins Image: Ubisoft Montreal/Ubisoft

Assassin’s Creed Origins has always been good — but it was only in hindsight, three years after its release, that I began to consider it great.

It’s a phenomenal concoction of historical tourism, sci-fi storytelling, and open-ended combat. It also displays a confidence that the more recent Assassin’s Creed Odyssey and Assassin’s Creed Valhalla can only partially match. Whereas the two most recent entries embrace the insecure ethos of “content” that has so defined the last decade of open-world games, Origins is content to leave vast swaths of its world empty and to let things burn slowly, in ways both narrative and explorative. Its map unfurls over deserts, mountains, oases, and sun-swept cities slowly being buried in sand, all while its two central figures (Bayek and Aya) navigate one of video games’ most compelling romances.

It’s not completely averse to daily challenges and cosmetic DLC packs. But it’s the rare open-world game that trusts my attention span. It understands that pastoral beauty and tragic storytelling, successfully interwoven, are worth more than any number of distractions its successors can throw at me. —Mike Mahardy

Assassin’s Creed Origins is available via Game Pass on Windows PC, Xbox One, and Xbox Series X.

Chicory: A Colorful Tale

The player character leaves Chicory’s home in Chicory: A Colorful Tale Image: Greg Lobanov/Finji

Chicory: A Colorful Tale tells the story of a small dog who accidentally inherits a magical paintbrush. As you travel around the black-and-white open world, you use your new paint powers to bring color back to the environments. Everything is your canvas, and you can color it all to both solve puzzles and customize the setting to your liking.

The gameplay of Chicory is cute and relatively simple, even as you unlock new powers. But the reason it made it to the No. 2 slot on Polygon’s 2021 Game of the Year list is the story it tells about the destructive powers of self-doubt — the way it cruelly infects even the greatest artists out there.

Chicory is a game that’s not about coloring in the lines or even making something beautiful. It’s about making something — painting something, in this case — that you are proud of, that makes you happy. And if that creation also brings joy to those around you? Hey, that’s great too. —Ryan Gilliam

Chicory: A Colorful Tale is available via Game Pass on Windows PC, Xbox One, and Xbox Series X.

Cities: Skylines

Cities Skylines Image: Colossal Order/Paradox Interactive

There’s a reason Cities: Skylines is often held up by literal city planners as the pinnacle of the genre: It doesn’t fall into the trap most city-builders do of treating all its resources and systems as mere data points on a list, gaming by way of a spreadsheet. Cities: Skylines is the real deal, letting you get into the weeds of urban micromanagement and understanding how and why metropolises morph in response to the needs of their citizens. (It’s also proof that planned cities are a crime against humanity.)

Cities: Skylines forces you to grapple with the beautiful, messy truth of what your citizens are: people. In other words, Eric Adams, please play Cities: Skylines! —Ari Notis

Cities: Skylines is available via Game Pass on Windows PC, Xbox One, and Xbox Series X.

Citizen Sleeper

A Sleeper stares out over an expanse in The Eye in Citizen Sleeper Image: Jump Over the Age/Fellow Traveller

Citizen Sleeper is a hyper-stylized tabletop-like RPG set in space. In a capitalist society, you find yourself stuck on a space station. You’ll need to manage your time, energy, and relationships to survive the collapse of the corporatocracy and the anarchy that follows. You’ll roll dice and make decisions to get paid and help those around you.

Aside from its interesting setting, Citizen Sleeper features a vibrant cast of impactful characters, making each interaction memorable. It follows an excellent trend of table-top inspired games to encourage you to find your own objectives, and to revel in the story when things fall apart. It’s packed with tense decisions, great writing, and striking visuals. —RG

Citizen Sleeper is available via Game Pass on Windows PC, Xbox One, and Xbox Series X.


The insect-like protagonist of Cocoon pauses before a bridge in a desert environment Image: Geometric Interactive/Annapurna Interactive via Polygon

A mysteriously beautiful, exquisitely paced puzzle adventure from some of the minds behind Limbo and Inside, Cocoon shares those games’ wordless delivery and stark aesthetic. But it’s more abstract and contemplative, and perhaps even more involving. It’s a game of pocket universes, one inside another, inhabited by buglike techno-organic life-forms — including the player character, a scurrying little beetle-thing. The conceit is that you can step up out of one reality and move it around another on your back, in a gently glowing sphere that also interacts with the world around it, before diving back in — or swapping it for another entirely.

Like so many puzzle adventures, it’s essentially a game of locks and keys, plus the occasional ingenious boss fight. But like the very best of them — Fez, for example, or PortalCocoon plays games with perception and reality that rewire your brain in pleasantly tortuous ways. —Oli Welsh

Cocoon is available via Game Pass on Windows PC, Xbox One, and Xbox Series X.


a woman floating in the air in a red room aims a gun at a monster in Control Image: Remedy Entertainment/505 Games

Before Alan Wake 2, the Remedy Entertainment renaissance began in 2019 with this astonishingly confident and technically adept action-adventure set in a strange, modernist nightmare. Part spy thriller, part cubist horror, Control is a game about what happens when architecture turns against you. As Jesse Faden, an agent of the Federal Bureau of Control, you explore the confounding, bigger-on-the-inside Oldest House, the paranormal headquarters of the FBC, which is under attack from a malevolent force intent on corrupting reality itself.

This is all pretty heady stuff, and Remedy delivers it with its usual cinematic eye, technical polish, and storytelling prowess. (The game is loaded with references that connect its universe to that of the Alan Wake games, if you want to join some dots.) In combat, Control is a pretty enjoyable third-person shooter, but the real fun is in the nonlinear exploration of the Oldest House’s impossible spaces. —OW

Control is available via Game Pass on Windows PC, Xbox One, and Xbox Series X.

Crusader Kings 3

The lifestyle screen in Crusader Kings 3 Image: Paradox Interactive via Polygon

Imagine if Succession unfolded between the years 867 and 1453, in the throne rooms, banquet halls, and torchlit back corridors of European castles. Monarchs rise and fall, small-time fiefdoms become bona fide kingdoms, and nonmarital children exact revenge after decades of being shunned. Crusader Kings 3 is the story of the Roy family if we could pick any character, see them through to their death, and assume control of their orphaned heir — at which point, we can completely alter the course of the dynasty through petty gossip and underhanded murder attempts.

In Paradox Interactive’s vast suite of grand strategy games with complex systems that give way to thrilling emergent storytelling, none have made me cackle with glee quite as much as Crusader Kings 3. In one playthrough, I wed my firstborn son to the daughter of a powerful neighboring king, only for said daughter to declare a holy war on me one decade later. In another, I strong-armed one of my vassals into remaining loyal, shortly before knighting his cousin and sworn rival; I didn’t want to be a jerk, but my characters were jerks. I was just following the script down the path of least resistance.

Much like Succession, Crusader Kings 3 is at its best when tensions finally boil over between the emotionally stunted members of a dysfunctional family. Unlike Succession, though, Crusader Kings 3 never has to end. —MM

Crusader Kings 3 is available via Game Pass on Windows PC and Xbox Series X.

Death’s Door

The titular Death’s Door in Death’s Door Image: Acid Nerve/Devolver Digital

Death’s Door is a cute little Soulslike game. You play as a raven who works as a kind of grim reaper for the bureaucratic arm of the afterlife. It’s your job to adventure in the world and claim the lives of a handful of bosses. The world of Death’s Door is charming, as are its characters, with excellent dungeons to explore and puzzles to solve. There are also giant enemies who will test both your skills and patience.

Still, Death’s Door has a friendly air around it. It wants you to succeed, and does a nice job easing you along with easy-to-read enemy and boss patterns. It’s a great, challenging Game Pass game to cut your teeth on before venturing into even more difficult titles. —RG

Death’s Door is available via Game Pass on Windows PC, Xbox One, and Xbox Series X.

Doom (2016)

Doom (2016) - fighting the Baron of Hell Image: id Software/Bethesda Softworks

2016’s Doom builds off of one of the oldest franchises in gaming history with speed, acrobatics, and an absolutely killer soundtrack. Doomguy moves extremely quickly, swapping between a variety of guns, grenades, melee attacks, and a giant chainsaw to blow up demons off of Mars.

The game is bloody, metal as hell, and surprisingly funny. Doom makes you feel like a god, capable of clearing any hurdle the game could throw at you, and it doesn’t offer a single dull level in its lengthy campaign. —RG

Doom (2016) is available via Game Pass on Xbox One and Xbox Series X.

Fallout: New Vegas

A player holding a 9 iron golf club bludgeoning an enemy character holding a pistol in the head in Fallout: New Vegas. Image: Obsidian Entertainment/Bethesda Softworks

If you’re new to the Fallout universe, perhaps introduced to it by Prime Video’s hit TV show, and want to try the games, then Game Pass has you covered: The entire series is playable on Microsoft’s subscription service. But a tricky choice lies ahead: Where to start?

There’s not much in the way of continuity to worry about, with most games starting from scratch to offer a new perspective on the setting. Fallout Tactics and 76 are genre-bending offshoots. Fallout 4 is the most up to date of the single-player RPGs, but few would argue it’s the best. The first two PC games, developed by Interplay and Black Isle, offer a dark, bleakly comic vision that never quite translated to their Bethesda-made sequels, but they’re also pretty old and clunky to play by modern standards.

The answer has to be Fallout: New Vegas, a Fallout 3 spinoff made not by Bethesda but Obsidian Entertainment — a studio that can trace its lineage back to the Black Isle days, so it’s no surprise that it gets closer to that mischievous, outlaw tone. It’s a rough game, but an immensely charming one with personality to spare and superb writing. If you can look past its lack of polish, you’ll find one of the most engrossing role-playing games ever. —OW

Fallout: New Vegas is available via Game Pass on Windows PC, Xbox One, and Xbox Series X.

Forza Horizon 5

The #1 T100 Toyota Baja 1993 Barn Find location in Forza Horizon 5 Image: Playground Games/Xbox Game Studios via Polygon

Forza Horizon 5 is the latest racing game to land on Xbox and Game Pass. It’s a visual feast filled with some of the most realistic-looking cars you’ve ever seen. But anyone who loves any of these Forza games will tell you that the Horizon series is so much more than its graphics.

Horizon 5 takes place in a fictionalized Mexico, and gives you the freedom to drive around a massive map in whatever car you want. You can drive a nice sports car while off-roading, or drive a hummer off a massive ramp.

Forza Horizon 5 gives you the freedom and choice to drive how and where you want inside a legion of incredible cars. —RG

Forza Horizon 5 is available via Game Pass on Windows PC, Xbox One, and Xbox Series X.

Halo: The Master Chief Collection

Halo: The Master Chief Collection product art Image: 343 Industries/Xbox Game Studios

The Xbox brand might never have taken off without the Halo series, the first-person shooters that helped to popularize local competitive multiplayer on consoles before taking the party online after the launch of Xbox Live. The Master Chief Collection package includes multiple Halo games, all of which have been updated to keep them enjoyable for modern audiences.

But what’s so striking about the collection is how many ways there are to play. You can go through the campaigns by yourself. If you want to play with a friend but don’t want to compete, there is co-op, allowing you to share the games’ stories with a partner, either online or through split-screen play. If you do want to compete, you can do it locally against up to three other players on the same TV, or take things online to challenge the wider community.

These are some of the best first-person shooters ever released, and they’re worth revisiting and enjoying, no matter how you decide to play them. Sharing these games with my children through local co-op has been an amazing journey, and this package includes so many games, each of which is filled with different modes and options. It’s hard to imagine ever getting bored or uninstalling the collection once it’s on your hard drive.

This is a part of gaming history that continues to feel relevant, and very much alive. —Ben Kuchera

Halo: The Master Chief Collection is available via Game Pass on Windows PC, Xbox One, and Xbox Series X.

Hi-Fi Rush

Chai traverses the colorful open world of Hi-Fi Rush Image: Tango Gameworks/Bethesda Softworks via Polygon

Rhythm games, for players who prefer to shoot, dodge, punch, and jump on their own time, can be a tough sell. But such is not the case with Hi-Fi Rush, the action game from Ghostwire: Tokyo developer Tango Gameworks. It provides an array of visual cues to help rhythmically challenged players, but crucially, it doesn’t require that protagonist Chai attacks according to the game’s metronome. Instead, its rhythm elements are an optional layer to interact with, offering score chasers something to aspire to. For everyone else, the game’s vibrant world, rock n’ roll storytelling, and entrancing traversal stand well enough on their own. It’s a cathartic triumph of a game. —MM

Hi-Fi Rush is available via Game Pass on Windows PC and Xbox Series X.


Jusant’s young hero, dressed like a rock-climber, places a stone on a cairn in a large circular pipe Image: Don’t Nod

Jusant is a wonderfully chill rock-climbing adventure from Don’t Nod, the French studio that created Life is Strange. Unlike that dramatic, dialogue-heavy series, Jusant is a near-wordless game of exploration, but that doesn’t mean it has no story. A nameless young protagonist scales a huge tower of rock in the middle of a parched desert. People used to live there when a sea raged below, but they’ve now dispersed. Accompanied by a cute little water blob creature, our climber uncovers the secrets of this civilization and gradually brings life back to the tower as they ascend.

To go with its gorgeously desolate art and relaxing vibes, Jusant is absorbing as a pure traversal game, with a simple but satisfyingly tactile climbing system. The pad triggers represent hand grips, so you squeeze out a soothing, see-saw rhythm as you plot your course up, up, always up. A game to clear the head. —OW

Jusant is available via Game Pass on Windows PC, Xbox One, and Xbox Series X.

Lies of P

A shaggy man with a sword seen from behind in third-person gameplay runs into a spooky crystal-filled city in Lies of P Image: Neowiz

One of 2023’s most delightful surprises, Lies of P is a Soulslike starring a noticeably hot Pinocchio, of all things, from relatively unheralded Korean developer Neowiz. It turns out to be one of the most original and interesting takes on the genre from outside FromSoftware — although more so in its strong storytelling and themes than its gameplay, which is heavily influenced by Sekiro and Bloodborne in its aggressive, rhythmic focus on parry-and-thrust.

As Pinocchio lies and battles his way around a crumbling Belle Epoque town that’s been overrun by its servant class of automatons, Lies of P’s grim tale bends to the player’s choices in ways that convince and intrigue. This works particularly well with Pinocchio’s dual nature as a half-human half-puppet who can be modified with gameplay-altering tools; Lies of P presents an illusory society that you can tinker with and change, just as it tries to manipulate you. —OW

Lies of P is available via Game Pass on Windows PC, Xbox One, and Xbox Series X.


A line of three cute, sheep-like Pals man heavy machine guns in Palworld Image: Pocketpair

A rough-hewn but enjoyable early access game that cheekily blends cute, collectible critters (which are legally distinct from Pokémon) with guns, base-building and survival game systems, Palworld would have been nobody’s guess for the biggest game of 2024, but here we are. It attracted a storm of controversy for its alleged plagiarism of not just Pokémon designs but game mechanics from any number of other titles; it also attracted a staggering number of players — over 19 million across Steam and Xbox.

That’s thanks not just to its bluntly clever marketing, but also to the fact that it’s just a lot of fun, especially in online co-op with friends. This is a game that blends all sorts of stuff you love from games as diverse as Rust, Zelda: Breath of the Wild, Minecraft, and yes, Pokémon, and does it in a way that’s efficient, witty, seamless, and approachable. Has any game ever captured its moment with more precision? —OW

Palworld is available via Game Pass on Windows PC, Xbox One, and Xbox Series X.

Party Animals

A gorilla, pig, and corgi fling through the air in Party Animals Image: Recreate Games/Source Technology

Look, it’s not rocket science. Sometimes you just want some truly dumb, violent nonsense to play with your friends, and fulfilling that need is just as important for a well-rounded subscription service like Game Pass as serving up expansive RPGs and intriguing indies. Party Animals is a multiplayer party brawler about cute critters knocking the stuffing out of each other. That’s it. It’s not Smash Bros., and nor does it pretend to be; it’s more like an aggressively cute Gang Beasts, or a Fall Guys that’s just about fighting. It’s a little slow, but that just makes it easier to revel in its soft-bellied slapstick. Turn your brain off and enjoy. —OW

Party Animals is available via Game Pass on Xbox One and Xbox Series X.


Screenshot of Andreas Maler in a boat surrounded by jesters from Obsidian Entertainment’s historical adventure-narrative RPG Pentiment. Image: Obsidian Entertainment/Xbox Game Studios

Pentiment is the most immediately striking and recognizable game on this list. Inspired by the art of classic manuscripts, Pentiment sucks you into its beautifully designed version of 16th-century Europe, when books were still being written by hand in monasteries.

You play as Andreas, a young artist looking to make his fortune in an ever-changing world. And as you explore a small village and the grounds surrounding it, and go to work drawing magnificent pictures in custom manuscripts, you’ll meet new people and further flesh out Andreas’ personality and background.

The story will take you through murder, scandal, and a variety of other dramatic events in Andreas’ life. But the plot is secondary to the game’s incredible style and dialogue. —RG

Pentiment is available via Game Pass on Windows PC, Xbox One, and Xbox Series X.

PowerWash Simulator

PowerWash Simulator - someone is cleaning a red helicopter with a power washer. Image: FuturLab/Square Enix

PowerWash Simulator is the perfect game to sit on your couch and space off to. As the name suggests, you’re a professional power washer, and your job is to use your washing tools to obliterate grease, grime, and goop off of vehicles, buildings, and even entire playgrounds.

There are some minor upgrade and currency systems, but PowerWash Simulator mostly takes a minimalistic approach — you power wash stuff, no more, no less. Sure, you can take special jobs where you wash something wild like a Mars rover, but it’s really just about making things clean. And while it might sound like boring yard work, it’s actually quite meditative.

Blasting the black film off of a colorful slide provided me with one of the biggest serotonin bursts I’ve gotten from any piece of media in years. It’s a delightful, peaceful game that never fails to relax me after a long week. —RG

PowerWash Simulator is available via Game Pass on Windows PC, Xbox One, and Xbox Series X.

Slay the Spire

[embedded content]

In Slay the Spire, I play as one of three unique characters, in order to fight my way through a randomly generated map filled with battles, treasure chests, and RPG-like encounters. Combat is similar to that of a turn-based RPG, but instead of selecting attacks and spells from a menu, I draw cards from each character’s specific pool of cards. These cards allow me to attack, defend, cast spells, or use special abilities. Each character has their own set of cards, making their play styles radically different.

I also learned to buck my expectations for the kinds of decks I should build. The key to deck-building games is constructing a thematic deck where each card complements the others. In card games like Magic: The Gathering, this is easy enough to do, since you do all your planning before a match — not in the moment, like in Slay the Spire. Since I’m given a random set of cards to build a deck from at the end of each encounter, I can’t go into any run with a certain deck-building goal in mind. I have to quickly decide on long-term deck designs based on what cards are available to me after a battle. The trick with Slay the Spire is to think more creatively and proactively than the typical card game requires. —Jeff Ramos

Slay the Spire is available via Game Pass on Windows PC, Xbox One, and Xbox Series X.

Stardew Valley

A quiet farm in Stardew Valley. The field has several three by three grid plots of land, growing crops like radishes, kale, and strawberries. Image: ConcernedApe

Stardew Valley is quaint, but in the best way possible.

You start the game by inheriting a farm from your grandfather, and you then move to a sleepy town to take over the diminishing acres. For the next 10, 20, 50, 100-plus hours, you work to turn that farm into a modern utopia.

This is easily the most relaxing game on Game Pass. All you do is plant seeds, care for animals, mine some rocks, and befriend the villagers. There’s plenty of drama to be had — with the Wal-Mart-like JojaMart and an army of slimes trying to stop you from mining — but at the end of the day, you’re still going to pass out in your farmhouse and get ready to plant more strawberries the next morning. —RG

Stardew Valley is available via Game Pass on Windows PC, Xbox One, and Xbox Series X.

Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles: Shredder’s Revenge

Screenshot featuring Leonardo, Donatello, Raphael, and Michelangelo fighting enemies in Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles: Shredder’s Revenge. Image: Tribute Games/Dotemu

Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles: Shredder’s Revenge is already a classic Turtles brawler. If you could’ve overheard a bunch of kids talking about their dream TMNT game while playing the original Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles arcade cabinet at a local pizza bar in 1989, or Turtles in Time in 1991, this is the Turtles game they’d be imagining.

But over 30 years later, Shredder’s Revenge implements some features that distinguish it from the days of the coin operated arcade. There’s a world map, side-quests, new heroes, experience points, and online matchmaking that help modernize the throwback trappings. Shredder’s Revenge manages to balance itself nicely between the world of retro and revamp.

With only 16 “episodes,” it’s the perfect Game Pass game to jump into with some pals at a sleepover — as long as there’s pizza, of course. —RG

Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles: Shredder’s Revenge is available via Game Pass on Windows PC, Xbox One, and Xbox Series X.

Vampire Survivors

Vampire Survivors guide: Combinations and evolution chart Image: Poncle

Vampire Survivors wants you to “become the bullet hell.”

The only control you have over the game is what character you select, what items you choose during your run, and where your character moves. Depending on your weapons of choice, knives, whips, flames, magic bolts, bibles, or holy water fly out of your character in every direction, decimating hordes or pixelated movie monsters, earning you cash for your next adventure.

Though extremely simple on its face, Vampire Survivors is one of the best games of 2022. It perfectly walks the line between peaceful and stressful, requiring the perfect amount of attention for success. It also facilitates growth through skill and through roguelite progression, ensuring that each run is a bit different from your last. —RG

Vampire Survivors is available via Game Pass on Windows PC, Xbox One, and Xbox Series X.


A pot on a portable cooktop, surrounded by ingredients. Image: Visai Games

This is a mouthwatering treat, and a perfect palate cleanser between bigger game projects, so it’s right at home on Game Pass. Venba is a short narrative cooking game about south Indian food, Tamil culture, the immigrant experience, and family life. It will only take an hour or so to play, but in that time you’ll take in years of Venba’s life: She’s a Tamil immigrant to Canada, struggling to keep her connection to a young son growing up in a different culture.

The story is expressed through a series of tactile cooking vignettes — simple puzzle minigames, effectively — just as Venba uses food to express her love (and other things besides). The simple, vibrant art and evocative sound are so good you feel you can smell the delicious-looking dishes. Maybe don’t play this if you’re really hungry. —OW

Venba is available via Game Pass on Windows PC, Xbox One, and Xbox Series X.

Yakuza: Like a Dragon

Kasuga Ichiban hitting an enemy in the face with a baseball bat wrapped with barbed wire in Yakuza: Like a Dragon Image: Ryu ga Gotoku Studio/Sega

With Like a Dragon: Infinite Wealth arriving on Jan. 26, here’s a perfect opportunity to catch up on the exploits of protagonist Ichiban Kasuga in his previous adventure. Although it’s the seventh mainline title in the Yakuza series, Like a Dragon is also an effective reboot, and a great jumping-on point. It’s got a new, charmingly earnest star in Ichi, and makes a counterintuitive but very successful shift in gameplay style from real-time brawling to turn-based RPG. (With its subtitle, this game also marked the start of a branding shift for the series in the West from the Yakuza title to Like a Dragon, a translation of its Japanese title, Ryu ga Gotoku.)

Like its predecessors, Like a Dragon is a curiously compelling mix of playable crime soap opera, palatably sleazy lifestyle sim, absurdist minigame compilation, and impeccably detailed virtual tourism. But thanks to Ichi and the gameplay changes, it has a refreshing feel that better harmonizes all those wildly disparate tones, and better encompasses the game’s sprawling scope. Before you set off for Hawaii and the apparently even more over-the-top excesses of Infinite Wealth, it’s well worth making this stop in Yokohama. —OW

Yakuza: Like a Dragon is available via Game Pass on Windows PC, Xbox One, and Xbox Series X.