Latest in Gaming

Image credit:

Steam lets modders sell their wares, starting with 'Skyrim'

11 Shares
Share
Tweet
Share
Save

Sponsored Links

Valve's move to start selling community-created mods on its PC-game storefront looks like it could boost that $57 million user payout from earlier this year. And it's starting with The Elder Scrolls V: Skyrim -- one of the most popular moddable games. The process sounds pretty easy as Valve tells it, too. Upload your tweak to the Skyrim Creation Kit, agree to the new Steam Workshop terms, enter payment info and set your creation free. Within the week, it'll go up for sale at a price of your choosing. You can even add revenue splitting if you're working with a team and generally control the whole process from start to finish.

The promise is that the cream'll rise to the top here and you'll start seeing higher quality mods as a result. You can get refunds on any that you've bought so long as it's within 24 hours of purchase, and really, that about sums it up. Polygon reports that pricing on the first wave of mods is between $0.25 and $5.99, with Newell and Co. selling a pack of 17 of 'em at a discounted rate of around $29. And just like that, your weekend's booked solid.

All products recommended by Engadget are selected by our editorial team, independent of our parent company. Some of our stories include affiliate links. If you buy something through one of these links, we may earn an affiliate commission.
Comment
Comments
Share
11 Shares
Share
Tweet
Share
Save

Popular on Engadget

Engadget's Guide to Privacy

Engadget's Guide to Privacy

View
Batman comes to 'Fortnite' along with Catwoman and Gotham City

Batman comes to 'Fortnite' along with Catwoman and Gotham City

View
Hitting the Books: Searching for ancient cities from space

Hitting the Books: Searching for ancient cities from space

View
The Morning After: Taking a look inside the iPhone 11 Pro Max

The Morning After: Taking a look inside the iPhone 11 Pro Max

View
Ask Engadget: How can I improve my rural internet?

Ask Engadget: How can I improve my rural internet?

View

From around the web

Page 1Page 1ear iconeye iconFill 23text filevr