Right now, every Activision studio is working on Call of Duty

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It is now a fact: Activision has decided to focus all of its efforts on the Call of Duty franchise.

Yesterday Toys for Bobat the decision of Activision, has announced that from now on it will act as support for the development of Call of Duty Warzone, starting as early as Season 3 which began on April 21. The studio was behind the Skylanders series for a long time, before turning to the triumphant Spyro Reignited Trilogy and Crash Bandicoot 4: It’s About Time.

Fans of the two icons have expressed general discontent, just like some developers of Toys for Bob who have decided to leave the software house after the clear change of perspectives.

What will happen to brands like Spyro and Crash, but also to the newly returned Tony Hawk’s Pro Skater from Vicarious Visions, who was reassigned to Diablo today? Very difficult to say today, if not impossible, given that the only strategy in the immediate future of the American giant seems to be to look at the newfound success of Call of Duty.

With the move to move Toys for Bob to COD Warzone, in fact, Kotaku reports that every single Activision reality is currently working on the Call of Duty franchise. Obviously, we are not talking only of the battle royale Warzone, but also of the support of the games already released and of the production of Call of Duty 2021, which will be unveiled in the coming months.

Here is the current breakdown of Activision’s studies:

  • Toys For Bob is working on the content for Season 3 of Warzone.
  • Raven Software has been a support studio for COD since 2010.
  • Activision Shanghai works on Call of Duty Online.
  • Demonware supports servers for Call of Duty.
  • Former Transformers developer High Moon Studios serves as a support studio for Call of Duty.
  • Beenox has been collaborating with the COD franchise since Black Ops III.
  • Infinity Ward, Treyarch, and Sledgehammer have taken turns in developing major Call of Duty games over the past decade.

King remains dormant, which in 2017 was developing a Call of Duty chapter for the mobile market, probably replaced by Tencent’s surprising Call of Duty: Mobile.

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