Playing retro games by using an emulator is not very orthodox and legal, but if you choose to break the rules, you’ll be doing it at your own risk. Although emulators can bring back precious memories for when you were playing games on SNES or PlayStation 2 consoles, we have to be fair and admit that nothing beats the original. An update for Yuzu Switch Emulator, for Nintendo Switch, just launched with performance improvements.
But nowadays, there are emulators for pretty much any platform, and basically, all you need for trying them out is to take the risk, as it’s mentioned above. We don’t encourage anyone to break the law, as this article is only made for informing people.
The Yuzu Switch Emulator Update Launched With Performance Improvements
Nintendo Switch emulator Yuzu recently received an update, and it deserves some attention. The highlight feature has to do with the RAM management system, as the developers have modified their code so that the games are requiring almost half of the RAM than before.
But how is it even possible for anyone to do something like this? It seems like you can achieve almost anything nowadays by using some ‘tech magic.’ The developers of the Yuzu Switch Emulator rewrote the VMM (virtual memory manager). This portion can free up space when needed, and more. The previous VMM was simplified, and so the developers did their best to make it run as required.
Is it Worth Trying Yuzu Switch Emulator?
Well, it is if you’re willing to take the risk, and maybe this official description can motivate you even more: “Yuzu is an experimental open-source emulator for the Nintendo Switch from the creators of Citra. It is written in C++ with portability in mind, which builds actively maintained for Windows and Linux.”
Users can get the latest updated version of Yuzu Switch Emulator as part of an early bird program. It’s also required for them to bid $5. There’s no telling when the official release of the update will occur, but it’s most likely going to happen soon.
Carter Wetlaugher is just getting his start as a journalist. Carter attended a technical school while still in high school where he learned a variety of skills, from photography to coding. Apart from being a contributor to the site, Carter also helps Tech Life up and running, he also keeps our social media feeds up-to-date.