Affordable Xbox Subscription
The Xbox All Access subscription, which will allow users to get an Xbox Console, Xbox Live Gold, and an Xbox Game Pass, is available for $22 and $35 a month, depending on whether the user chooses the Xbox One S or the Xbox One X console. The service is only available for Xbox users in the United States.
"For no upfront cost and one low monthly price for 24 months, Xbox All Access gets you a new Xbox One S or Xbox One X, access to more than 100 great games through Xbox Game Pass, and online multiplayer with Xbox Live Gold. That's more than 100 all-you-can-play games — including highly-anticipated new Xbox One exclusives the day they're released, plus more games added all the time on the fastest, most reliable gaming network and an Xbox One console," Bogdan Bilan of Microsoft said.
With the Xbox Live Gold, users can play online with their friends as well as receive discounts and free games. On the other hand, the Xbox Game Pass awards Xbox One buffs with unlimited access to more than 100 games.
The Xbox Game Pass is armed with popular games such as State of Decay 2 and Sea of Thieves. During last week's Gamescom event, Microsoft also unveiled that a gilt-edged and enhanced Halo: The Master Chief Collection, which will hit Game Pass on Sept. 1.
Presently, an Xbox One S is priced in the range of $230 on the Microsoft Store with a free game. Meanwhile, Xbox Live, which is likewise available on Microsoft Store, charges users $59.99 annually, with an Xbox Game Pass selling at $9.99 per month.
Variety reported that the Xbox All Access is only a limited-time offer and is available for qualified customers. In addition, the subscription is also strengthened with a Dell Preferred Account feature that assists users in managing their technology purchasing and services.
With its Dell Preferred Account, users can take advantage of the Xbox All Access subscription with no upfront cost and 0 percent APR for 24 months. Dell Financing is extended by Member FDIC and WebBank to residents in the United States.
Kotaku noted that Microsoft's decision to unwrap the Xbox All Access was not surprising, citing that the company has struggled to move its hardware in the recent years. Microsoft stopped releasing sales numbers in 2015 and has since turned its attention to the number of people subscribed to its services as a decisive metric for monitoring growth.
Photo: Mack Male | Flickr