Modern Warfare Update Lets You Uninstall Spec Ops, Campaign, Or Multiplayer To Free Space

The Call of Duty: Modern Warfare and Warzone PC patch you’ve been waiting for is finally here, and with it comes the ability to remove a couple game modes you aren’t using in order to free up some hard drive space. Wonders never cease!

While console players have been able to do this for a while already, this update has been eagerly awaited for by players of the PC version of Modern Warfare for far too long.

Modern Warfare is a massive game. Obscenely so, really. The PC version grew up to a whopping 227 GB in August, making it the single largest PC game out there. And now, the full game can apparently no longer even fit onto a 250 GB SSD.

So yes, the October patch could not have come at a more necessary time. One of the most anticipated features it’s bringing to the table is the ability to delete any game modes you don’t care about or aren’t using. While Modern Warfare’s free-to-play battle royale Warzone itself cannot be uninstalled, the Spec Ops co-op mode, single-player campaign, and the regular multiplayer mode can indeed be removed.

Also note that you’ll only be able to do all this if you own the full Modern Warfare game (as opposed to simply having the free-to-play Warzone).

To actually remove these modes, you must first make sure Modern Warfare is closed in order for this to work. Then you’ll need to download and install the patch (which is, of course, a full 10 GB itself) via the Battle.net launcher. Then, once you select Modern Warfare from the panel on the left of the Battle.net launcher, navigate to the upper left corner and hit Options.

Here, select Modify Install. Then under Game Content click on Modify Install, where you will be able to uncheck any content you no longer want. Click Confirm, and you should be all set!

Source: VG 24/7

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  • Game News
  • Call of Duty: Modern Warfare
  • Call of Duty: Warzone

Neuroscience student and massive nerd, currently based in Johannesburg, South Africa. Research interests include how neuroscience and user experience in video games interact with each other. News and feature writer for TheGamer.com. Other interests include anime and everything Japanese, fitness, and cats.

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