Feral Interactive has announced that the iPad version of Rome: Total War will be released on Thursday, November 10th. Creative Assembly’s classic strategy game of epic real-time warfare comes optimized for tablets, inviting players to build history’s greatest empire from their iPad. Rome: Total War for iPad utilizes an intuitive touch-screen interface to accurately replicate the desktop game’s mouse and keyboard controls. It also features upgraded graphics that take advantage of the iPad’s high-resolution Retina screen, turning your tablet into an exhilarating 3D battlefield alive with thousands of units.
The iPad version of the game is set to include a number of features once released according to Feral Interactive, including:
Enjoy the full experience of the game on your iPad.
Build and rule the ancient world’s greatest empire over a span of three hundred years, from the late Roman Republic to the early Roman Empire.
Benefit from a host of features designed specifically for mobile gaming.
Direct your troops and build your empire using an intuitive touch-screen interface.
Wage war on the fly with mid-battle autosaves, allowing you to switch or close ROME: Total War and then open it later to continue hostilities just as you left them.
Take part in a full scale Campaign as any one of eleven factions, and fight enormous 3D battles with thousands of on-screen units.
Manage the economic, civil and religious arms of your empire on the turn-based Campaign Map.
Rome: Total War will be available for $9.99 / €9.99 / £7.99 and requires a first generation iPad Air or newer, an iPad mini 2 or newer, or any iPad Pro. It will also require just under 4GB of free space to install. Rome: Total War is a strategy game of epic scale, offering players a seamless integration of strategy and tactics to fight spectacular battles, while using diplomacy, subterfuge and assassination to pave the road to ultimate victory. The iPad version of the game comes without compromise. Turn your tablet’s screen into an exhilarating 3D battlefield alive with thousands of units, from tight formations of swordsmen to sweeping lines of chariots.