Following criticism by users of the official PlayStation Blog, DriveClub director Paul Rustchynsky has claimed that the version of the game that will be made available to PlayStation Plus subscribers is "hardly a demo".
Hitting back at the comments of one user who claimed that the PS Plus version looked to have been stripped back dramatically since the original announcement that it would be offered to service subscribers, Rustchynsky gave the world the first details on what players can expect when the game hits the service later this year.
he PlayStation Plus Edition hasn't changed. It's hardly a demo because you get access to all of the game's features online and offline.The difference is that you only have 10 cars and you can only race in one country (which gives you access to 5 tracks with 11 distinct variants).
Players will be able to purchase the additional content should they wish, but Rustchynsky didn't give any details as to how much content would be in the full version of the game. Being restricted to what is essentially a handful of cars when compared to the likes of Forza 5 or Gran Turismo 6 is definitely a disappointment, while the track restriction is also likely to rankle PlayStation Plus subscribers, but we'll have to wait to see how the additional content is priced to determine whether or not this will turn out to be a major let down for racing fans.