Predestination is a turn-based sci-fi 4X game set in the distant past of our own galaxy. Ships from countless races are flung back in time by a powerful hostile race known as the Revenants, and must now work to rebuild their empires and somehow stop the Revenants in the past.
All Reviews:
Mixed (49) - 59% of the 49 user reviews for this game are positive.
Release Date:
Feb 26, 2019

Sign in to add this item to your wishlist, follow it, or mark it as not interested

Buy Predestination


Recent updates View all (37)

February 26

Launch version (V1.2) is live! More information to follow

Hey everyone!

It's Tina here from Brain and Nerd with some exciting news for you all this week: Predestination has officially launched as of V1.2 (available now)!

In brief, this means that the game is feature-complete, we're happy that the worst bugs are squished and feedback is good, and beta can be called completed. This doesn't mean that we're stopping development, far from it in fact. It means we're ready for the world to play the game and we don't want to hide behind the "Early Access" label while we continue to expand on the game, release patches, and work on free content updates and DLC.

We plan to deliver all of that throughout 2019, by which point we will commence work on the expansion we promised, hoping to deliver it in 2020 or 2021. We expect a long shelf life for Predestination and hope to deliver consistent content drops throughout that lifespan. The cadence for that is yet to be determined, but we'll keep you lot posted about all updates first, as ever.

The first major updates you can expect will be the next few episodic storyline missions (the first several will be in on launch day and we'll roll the rest out regularly), diplomacy voices, and more quality of life improvements and bugfixes.

We have had a whirlwind few months of positive change and rapid development here at Brain and Nerd that has shifted our internal goalposts significantly. We were accepted into an NI game dev accelerator scheme in Belfast called the Pixel Mill, which has given us access to further resources and fantastic UK mentors who are an excellent source of support and advice. Predestination was shown on the BBC News website in a piece about the launch, and we were also astounded to recently win the NI Game Awards Game of the Year 2018 for the Predestination V1.0 build that took us into beta last year.

(left to right) Craig, Brendan, Steven and Tina at the NI Game Awards 2018

Once we push the button, we're jumping straight into future updates including new story missions, races, and other content. We'll also be hotfixing like demons and planning DLC and free patches, the first major update of which will add more ships for the 3D ship designer and voicing for all races for the diplomacy system.

We want to thank all of you so very much for all the love, support, and belief you placed on our shoulders: This has been more than a marathon and we know that no Kickstarted and Early Access games go exactly to plan, but we're happy to say we made it! This would have been impossible without each and every one of you, you're the real driving force behind our wee studio and have given us the chance to get to where we are today.

(Brain and Nerd in its new location in the Pixel Mill accelerator)
If you've any questions, comments, or words of encouragement to send our way, please reach out either here or by email to

-- Tina, Project Manager
10 comments Read more

October 9, 2018

Dev Update: V1.10 released. Simple Ship Designer, Refitting, Star Claims Overhaul, Asteroid Belts, Fleet Combat UI Overhaul, Race Iteration, and tons more!

Predestination V1.10 has now gone live on Steam! This is the first major gameplay iteration since we officially entered beta and it revamps a large number of gameplay systems, so this is going to be a massive dev update article. The 3D ship designer has been improved with the promised Simple Editor Mode, and shield, armour, and engine modules have been rebalanced across all ship classes. We’ve also implemented ship refitting, ship crew bonuses, and the ability to rush ship production by spending BC.

The Star Claims system has been completely revamped into a much more useful version and a new galaxy map option will let you see claimed star systems. Asteroid Belts can now be found in star systems across the game, and the economy gameplay has been completely rebalanced to give players plenty of options for generating wealth to spend on ships. All races have now been rebalanced, each one has been given two unique technologies that tie into its play style, each now has a useful special trait, and new AI Behaviours will modify how each AI plays.

The user interface has been pretty high priority for this update, with the Fleet Combat user interface being completely redesigned and the City Stat and Planet Stat tabs on the Planet Screen being graphically overhauled. New right click Radial menus on the Galaxy and Fleet Combat parts of the game now let you quickly toggle various visual options, and new scrollbar and smooth highlight systems have improved the UI all across the game. The few remaining building models are now in-game, new building base graphics add some visual polish to cities, and several buildings have been rebalanced.

Read on for a full breakdown of everything in this enormous update, screenshots of new or changed gameplay, and details of other changes and major bugs fixed as part of the update.

Simple Ship Designer:
One of the features we promised as part of our 3D ship designer was an advanced editor mode with a set of tools to make it easy to design custom ships, and we implemented these tools some time ago as part of a major overhaul of the 3D ship designer. Some players have said that they aren’t really interested in designing cosmetic ships in that kind of detail, and would prefer something simpler that lets them pick weapons and modules without meddling with cosmetic designs.

That’s where the Simple Editor comes in! When you start a new ship design, you now select either the Simple or Advanced editor. The Advanced editor is the same one you’ve seen before with all of the cosmetic design tools, while the Simple editor presents you with a list of weapons and modules and you can drag them into a simple list to add them to the ship. The fitted modules and weapons will be invisible on the ship.

Ship Module Overhaul
  • Engine Overhaul: The Augmented Engines module has now been separated into variants for each class of ship, each of which provides the same +1 speed bonus but uses a different amount of power grid (20MW for Frigate, 40MW for Cruiser, 120MW for Battleship, and 360MW for Dreadnought). This allowed us to keep the module balanced while making it stackable, so you can make fast versions of any size class of ship.
  • Armour Overhaul: The different Armour Plating modules have been removed and replaced with a new stackable “Heavy Armour” module that increases a ship’s armour by 25% of its base value. There are different versions of each module for each size class of ship that use different amounts of power grid (20MW for Frigate, 40MW for Cruiser, 120MW for Battleship, and 360MW for Dreadnought).
  • Shield Overhaul: Each type of shield (Electron, Magnetic, Graviton Flux, and Temporal) is now separated into variants for each class of ship. These variants combine multiple emitters into a single module for simplicity (1 for Frigate, 2 for Cruiser, 4 for Battleship, 8 for Dreadnought, and 4 for Structure), making it easier to design ships. It also allows us to tweak the numbers in the future if we want to rebalance shields for different ship types.
  • Balance Tweaks: As part of this update, we made a number of balance tweaks that may not have been documented elsewhere. This includes changes to ship speed, hull costs, ship damage, ammo replenishment, etc.
Rushed Ship Production:
You can now click on any ship in the build queue tab at a starbase to outsource its production to the open market in order to rush its production. This is an expensive option at a cost of 1BC for every unit of metal still remaining in the ship’s build cost, but that pays for both the metal and the production time needed. The ship will be completed instantly and can be used the same turn. This update also overhauled the economics of the game to provide a lot of extra money, so this is a great way to spend those gains.

Ship Refitting:
Another promised feature for the 3D ship designer was the ability to refit ships, but this was surprisingly difficult to implement due to the way ships are implemented in our game engine. We had to change how and when ship stats are re-calculated and redesign how ship crews and captains are stored, but we’ve now managed to implement ship refitting. You can access this option from the Shipyard screen, where you’ll now see a “Refit Ships” tab at the top of the screen next to the “Build Queue” tab.

You can pick a ship from a list of all of your ships in that star system and it will show you any designs fitting that ship class. You then pick a design and your ship will be placed into the shipyard’s build queue for refitting into the new design. Refitting a ship will reclaim 50% of the money and metal spent on its construction and apply that to the new ship. All crew on a ship will also stay on board during a refit, and any captain assigned will stay on board during the refit unless you re-assign him to another ship. This means you can hold onto those highly trained crews rather than scrapping obsolete ships and starting again.


Star Claims Overhaul:
The first iteration of the Star Claims feature required you to contact each race individually and request that they agree to your claim. This was clumsy, so we’ve completely redesigned the system. You can now claim any star system you’ve visited just by clicking a button on the System window, and that claim will be transmitted to all other races automatically without needing to get them to agree to anything (See image below).

Every race has enough claim beacon bandwidth to claim up to 2 stars at a time, and a new Claim Beacon Design technology in the Construction tech tree adds 1 additional claim. The first race to colonise a star system automatically gets a claim to that system that doesn’t count against their claim limit, so you can have 2-3 active claims on uninhabited star systems and free claims on all systems you have colonised.

Territorial AI:
As part of the Star Claims overhaul, we’ve written a new territorial AI that picks star systems for colonisation and pre-claims them. It can also decide to use a claim just to try to stop another race from colonising a star system with strategic value near its borders. In designing this AI, we added several new behavioural options to the race AI files to indicate how seriously they take enemy claims. The Z’loq, for example, are aggressively territorial and will ignore all star claims, and The Starforged may sometimes colonise a claimed star system if one of the planets has resources it needs.
AI specialisations:
With the Race overhauls, we have ensured that every race now has at least one fleet combat related bonus. To complement this, we’ve added several new behavioural options to the race AI files to indicate a preference for weapon types, ship sizes, and strategies. This will affect both their choice of technologies to research and how they decide to design their ships and fleets. Certain races now prefer to bomb planets while others prefer ground combat, and certain races (like the Sauros) prefer larger ships while others (like the Kazzir) prefer larger numbers of small ships. This should add some much-needed variation to ship combat.


Asteroid Belts:
We previously had no asteroid belts in the game, and the Asteroid Miner module used to just produce 25 metal/turn automatically. We’ve now implemented asteroid fields and adjusted the Asteroid Miner to produce 25 metal/turn for each Asteroid Belt in a system. This means it does nothing in a system with no asteroid belts, but has much higher output if you find a system with multiple belts.

All home star systems now start with 1 Asteroid Belt and any empty orbits after generating planets now have a chance to be filled with asteroids. When a planet is destroyed by the Stellar Convertor or siesmic disaster, it now turns into a debris field that functions like an asteroid field rather than becoming a molten planet. The Revenant home system can now no longer be colonised as all of its planets are shattered into debris fields.

Space Colonisation Era:
When you make a new sandbox game, you can currently start in either the Pre-Warp or Space Exploration tech era. If you pick Space Exploration, the game will select a random path through the tech trees until it gets to the space exploration era, offering limited control over which techs you end up getting. The only way to get techs you missed would be to hope another race got them and will make a trade.

We’ve now added a third Empire Era option to resolve this: the Space Colonisation era. This option is like an optimum Space Exploration start and grants all races ALL of the technologies in the pre-warp era even if they don’t have the Creative racial trait (the one the United Colonies has). This has relatively few balance implications, and I’ve found it makes for a much more even start to the game.
Galaxy Radial Menu:
We had several options in the game that were accessible only from the Options dropdown menu or couldn’t be toggled at all, and decided to solve this using the Radial Menu tool that we use extensively on the planet screen. Right clicking on the galaxy map will now bring up a variety of options to change the map view:
  • Show Star Claims: (Toggle) Shows icons on the galaxy map over any star that has been claimed indicating which race claims it. This is very useful for quickly seeing which systems are off-limits for colonisation (without causing a diplomatic incident) or which direction a species is expanding in.
  • Show Friendly Sensor Area: (Toggle) Shows your race’s sensor area and any sensor areas you can access due to Sensor treaties. This is useful for seeing the areas of space that you can send ships into.
  • Show Enemy Sensor Area: (Toggle) Shows the sensor areas for all of the other races in their colours. This is useful for quickly seeing which enemy races can reach a certain star system and so which systems may need to be more heavily defended.
  • Show Friendly Trade Routes: (Toggle) Shows all of your trade routes between star systems as lines on the map, with the colour indicating the state of the trade route. This is useful for quickly seeing whether there are any problems with your current trade route setups or any weak points that could be blockaded if you don’t keep military ships there.
  • Show Enemy Trade Routes: (Toggle) Shows all trade routes between enemy star systems, marked out with their race’s colour. This can help you find weak points that could be blockaded to disrupt their empire. AI trade routes have been disabled while we work out some bugs with them, so this button won’t show anything until we fix those bugs.
  • Show All Star System Names: (Toggle) Shows the names of every star system you’ve visited. Toggling this off will show only colonised star systems, so if you want to hide the sea of names of systems you don’t care about, this option will be useful.


Complete UI Overhaul:
Previous updates improved the Fleet Combat gameplay and resolved most of its bugs with the introduction of the Fleet Combat State system, but the UI was still badly in need of an overhaul. We took the extra time in this update to tackle this task, and I think you’ll be pleased with the results. The new UI consists of new side-windows styled the same as the rest of the game, and some new buttons on the UI:
  • Weapon / Module Window: The old Weapon / Module window was terrible, so we’ve replaced it with a completely new one styled after the Ship Info window. It has a section with buttons to activate each individual weapon on your ship, and a section showing all active modules the ship has that can be activated and their active/cooldown status. We’ve also added a separate section for Special Abilities, which now contains things such as the retreat option and the new self-destruct option.
  • Initiative Window: The initiative window on the left hand side of the screen has been replaced with a new one that looks a lot cleaner and has more functionality. The buggy dropdown menus are gone, each ship now has its own section and shows its shield and armour indicators at all times. Each ship also indicates its owner, and we’ve a button to centre the map onto a particular ship so you can quickly find a particular enemy or friendly ship on the battlefield.
  • Feature: Scan Ship: One final addition to the Initiative window is a button on each ship’s panel that lets you scan the ship. This will open a Ship Info window just as you’ve seen in the rest of the game (if you right click a ship in the System window on the galaxy screen, for example), showing you the ship’s weapons, active and passive modules, ship captain, and full crew complement. This will help you find priority targets in fleet combat.
  • Forward / Rotate Controls: We’ve added three new buttons to the middle panel in the Fleet Combat screen, allowing you to move forward one hex or rotate clockwise or anticlockwise by 30 degrees. Previously you could only rotate your ship as part of a movement, and now you’ll have fine control over it.
  • Minor Feature: Self-Destruct: We have added a new option to the weapon window that allows you to self-destruct a ship as a last resort. This will instantly blow the ship up, dealing an area-effect damage in a certain radius that scales with ship size.

Ship Crew Bonuses:
Up until now, ship crews could accumulate experience and gain levels but those levels didn’t actually affect combat at all. With the Fleet Combat UI overhauled, we’ve now got a spot on the Weapon / Module window to display a ship’s crew bonus and have now implemented this feature. Ships now get a +1% offensive bonus to all damage output for each combined level among its crew. A Frigate with two level 5 crew members, for example, will get a +10% bonus.

Elite Ship Crew count double toward this bonus, giving +2% per level. Elite crew also have a 60% chance to be specialised Engineers or Scientists who instead give a defensive bonus that reduces all incoming damage before it hits the shields or armour. As the combined level of all crew is used, larger ships with larger crew complements can accrue much higher total bonuses. These bonuses will encourage players to keep their ships in one piece and build Training Facilities to max out their crew levels quickly.

Fleet Combat Radial Menu:
We had a few stray buttons on the top right of the screen during fleet combat and really didn’t have a good place to put them, so we decided to re-use our right click Radial Menu tool to add these options to a nice clean menu. Right clicking will now being up a radial menu with the six options below:
  • Show Friendly Weapon Arcs: (Toggle) Shows your race’s weapon arcs as coloured areas on the map, which will help you figure out how far you have to move to get in range of something.
  • Show Enemy Weapon Arcs: (Toggle) Shows the enemy race’s weapon arcs, which will help you stay out of the firing line.
  • Show Friendly Reactive Strike: (Toggle) Shows the weapon arcs from all of your race’s weapons that have the Reactive Strike property and haven’t fired yet. Weapons like Beams and projectiles will automatically get a free shot against an enemy moving into its reactive strike area if that weapon wasn’t fired last round. This option lets you quickly see your reactive strike areas, which the enemy will naturally try to avoid entering.
  • Show Enemy Reactive Strike: (Toggle) Shows the enemy race’s reactive strike areas on the map, which is extremely useful if you want to move closer to the enemy but avoid giving them a free shot against you.
  • Auto Centre Map: (Toggle) This option automatically centres the map on a ship when it begins its turn, which helps people not get lost when the AI is taking its turn.
  • Show Grid: (Toggle) Shows or hides the hex grid representing the playable fleet combat area. If it’s turned off, hexes will only be shown if they’re lit up by being in your ship’s movement area or if a weapon arc is drawn to the map.


Market Overhaul:
Of all the ways to generate income in Predestination, the one we’ve heard the most feedback on is the three Market buildings. People really seemed to like the idea of designing a planet just to produce produce for sale (Agricultural Market for food, Industrial Market for metal, and Energy Market for energy), but they were really difficult to balance.

Markets weren’t worth building on most planets, but on the extreme scale you could build things like huge geothermal energy farms on molten worlds for crazy income. The Markets also only kicked in when a planet’s food/metal/energy stores were full, so your income from them could be unpredictable, and we didn’t like that they were large buildings limited to one per planet as it doesn’t fit with the rest of the game.
  • Building Redesign: Our solution was to completely redesign the market buildings to be small one-per-city service buildings that affect only the city they’re built in. They now sell 100% of the city’s Food/Metal/Energy output all of the time, so you can build a farming city with an Agricultural Market or a big Geothermal Energy farm if you like.
  • Economic Rebalance: To balance the new markets, we calculated the maximum amount of food/turn, metal/turn, and energy/turn that it’s reasonable for one city to produce and then ensured that this would produce around 25BC/turn per city. The new rates are 1BC for every 750 food (Agricultural Market), 1BC for every 8 metal sold (Industrial Market), and 1BC for every 35MW sold (Energy Market).
  • Black Market Trait: To make this a much more viable strategy for your main source of income, we’ve added a new Black Market racial trait to the Renegades that increases all income from Market buildings by 100%. We may tone this down to a 50% increase in a later update if this is too powerful, but wanted to see how it played out first.
  • Tech Tree Changes: With the new markets being so important, it no longer feels right to ask the player to select just one of the three in the pre-warp tech era. We’ve swapped the three market technologies to the end of the Pre-Warp Sociology tree and made it so that branching techs at the end of an era no longer lock other branches. Any race can now research all three market buildings.
Tax Rebalance:
The Citizen Tax rates have been adjusted upward, and we’ve modified the formula used to calculate a planet’s GDP. GDP is now 10 BC per 1,000 population in each city, with a 25% bonus if the city has a starbase (so attach your starbase to a residential city for a nice boost!). The GDP is also reduced by your security percentage if it’s below 100%. Industrial Tax rates have also been adjusted upward to 1BC per 10 metal sold, keeping it useful but less efficient than using a dedicated Industrial Market building.
Biosphere Iteration:
Our old economic model had cities and infrastructure cost extra money per turn in maintenance if they required a biosphere, but this could lead to unsustainable planets that are negative in net tax. We’ve changed biospheres instead to increase the power requirements of infrastructure by 15MW and the number of staff required to run it by 100. This makes it still more advantageous to build infrastructure in your race’s preferred environment when possible, a bottleneck that drops later in the game as you acquire technologies that reduce staff requirements. We think this strikes a pretty good balance while still ensuring that you don’t need to go back to planets later once they’re fully set up.


We made a major iteration and balance pass on all races in this update to meet a specific set of design goals. We made sure that each race has a preferred economic option and is designed for a specific play style, and that each race has a significant enough bonus to both the galaxy-level gameplay and the fleet combat gameplay. Each race now has at least one special trait that influences its play style and two unique technologies that integrate well with its play style, and we’ve added several new AI behaviour mutators to make each race AI behave a little differently.

Full details of the race update are available on the official devblog.

Planet Stats:
The stats tabs on the Planet Screen used to display a boring-looking list of gray bars with some pretty dry stats on them. We improved this window by adding more colourful new graphics (see below) and dividing it up into sections with more useful stats. It now has an Economic Stats header showing a breakdown of all financial stats, and a General Stats tab showing things such as research points, ground combat, and planetary bonuses to morale, security and health.

City Stats:
When zoomed into a city, the information on the City Stats tab also now uses the same new graphics (see below). It now shows the city’s core percentage bonuses to food production from food processors, metal production from factories, and research from Artifact Excavations. These figures also take racial bonuses into account so you get a more accurate picture. The City Stats section shows the city’s research output, population, ground combat troops, city shield stats, etc.

Planet Services Overhaul:
We’ve improved all three of the services that you can use to improve resources on a planet (soil enrichment, oil drilling, and seismic excavation). Each one now costs 2000BC from your stores to activate and instantly has effects planet-wide. Soil enrichment increases the planet’s organic rating by 1 and grows all food resource patches by several hexes, and oil drilling expands fossil fuel deposits on the planet if there are fewer than 6 present (very useful for the Starforged). Seismic Excavation is limited to Barren planets and increases the planet’s mineral rating by 1, expanding all ore patches by several hexes but with a 5% chance of blowing up the planet.

Minor Feature: Scrollbar System: One of the most common bugs we get reported is that parts of the UI sometimes don’t allow you to scroll down far enough to access something, or that they sometimes let you scroll down way past the actual content in the window. We have also had some inconsistent behaviour from scroll bars across the game, some allowing click and drag and others not. We took the time to overhaul the scrollbars across most of the game by creating a Scrollbar system that can be applied to any in-game window. The new scrollbar automatically resizes to fit the content drawn in the window, and should eliminate those pesky scroll bar bugs across the game for good. Please continue to report any bugs of this nature if they do happen again, as they will be much easier to fix now with a single centralised system.

Minor Feature: Smooth Highlight System: Various buttons and UI elements across the game display a highlight when moused over to let the player know that it’s clickable, but this was inconsistent across the game and the highlight was quite jarring in some cases and made the UI seem unpolished. Some highlights were also hidden by some UI elements, while others weren’t. We’ve overhauled this to create a dedicated Highlight system that provides consistency across the game. The main things you’ll notice are that mouseovers and highlights are brighter and more obvious, and that they now smoothly fade in and out as you move the mouse over an item. We think this adds some much-needed polish to many parts of the user interface.

Minor Feature: Music System Improvement: We noticed that the Ship Designer and Fleet Combat music were broken by a previous update and weren’t playing, and also that some bugs could cause the game to play two pieces of music at the same time under some circumstances. We took some time to improve the Music system to make sure this doesn’t happen again, and now the correct music plays when in the Shipyard and Fleet Combat screens.

Minor Feature: Training Facility: The Training Facility used to be a large building that was limited to one per planet, which was out of line with the rest of the game. Now that the Market buildings have become standard one-per-city Service buildings, we’ve done the same to the Training Facility. We’ve removed its bonus to ground combat and reduced its ship XP per turn bonus from 2% to 1% in order to compensate for the fact that you can now put one in every city. This means you could build a ship training star system with multiple training facilities across several planets, and the bonuses will all stack.

Minor Feature: New Building Bases: The old city buildings were placed on top of these odd hex shaped flat planes that didn’t look very good. We’ve replaced them with a new more solid base that looks better and has groove cut into its edges with a road for transporting civilians around inside the city. This was a minor feature that didn’t take a significant amount of extra time, and it adds to the polish of the game.

Minor Feature: Final Building Models: We’ve added the final textured models for a few remaining buildings that were missing from the game. These include the Tier 3 Factory, Fossil Fuel Plant, Research Lab (Tier 2), Research Lab (Tier 3), and The Forge.

Misc Updates & Bugfixes
This update also contains a huge number of smaller features, updates, changes, and bug fixes. A listing of the most important changes is available on the official devblog.


This update has been a long time coming, so I hope everyone is happy with how it has turned out. V1.10 has cleaned up a lot of old issues that had been lying in the codebase and tackled a number of recurring pieces of feedback from fans, and we think it puts us in a good position leading up to final release. Our next step will be to finish all of the remaining content such as singleplayer missions and get the ball rolling on the remaining creative rewards from backers, and once that’s implemented we can get ready for full release and start planning for free post-release updates.

We welcome any feedback on this update and the game in general, and if you have any specific suggestions then we would ask that you get them to us as soon as possible. The game is now officially in feature-freeze while we work on the remaining content, so we will have very limited time to iterate on existing features or add new ones. Get your suggestions and feedback to us as quickly as possible (over the next week or so if possible) to maximise the chance that we’ll be able to act on it before release. You can leave your feedback or suggestions on all the usual places or contact us directly at with them. Thanks again to everyone who has supported us this far!

Note for Kickstarter backers: We’ll be sending out another round of Steam keys and DRM-free updates this week to anyone who has requested one recently. If you haven’t requested your key yet, please send us an email to with the email address you used on Kickstarter and we’ll send over a Steam key or DRM-free download of the latest version, whichever you prefer.


— Brendan, Lead Developer
9 comments Read more

About This Game

Predestination is a turn-based sci-fi 4X game set in the distant past of our own galaxy. Ships from countless races are flung back in time by a powerful hostile race known as the Revenants, and must now work to rebuild their empires and somehow stop the Revenants in the past. Explore the galaxy, colonise habitable worlds, meet alien races, and wage war.

Predestination blends the gameplay of classic titles like Master of Orion II with a narrative storyline and new game mechanics 4X fans have been waiting years to get their hands on: A 3D galaxy map, turn-based tactical fleet combat, advanced planetary exploration and colonisation gameplay, terraforming, a seamless 3D ship designer, and many other features.

Ongoing development plans

Predestination is now complete, with all major features implemented thanks to your support and feedback, but development doesn't stop here! We'll be adding regular free updates and new content throughout 2019 in additiont o our usual bugfixes and quality of life improvements. We'll release new challenge maps, further episodes singleplayer story campaign, bonus ships and artwork, and some content designed by our Kickstarter backers

Brain and Nerd is committed to supporting Predestination for as long as possible and we aim to begin working on DLC and expansions in 2020 with all new gameplay. We'll also be investigating adding multiplayer and modding tools in free updates after release. We have some very exciting plans for future content, such as space monsters and races with living ships, and constantly turn to our community for ideas. Stay with us and keep an eye on our development updates for more news as we post it.

System Requirements

    • OS: Windows Vista, Windows 7, Windows 8 or Windows 8.1
    • Processor: 2+ GHz single-core
    • Memory: 3 GB RAM
    • Graphics: 1GB+ dedicated graphics card (DX9 SM3.0 compliant)
    • DirectX: Version 9.0c
    • Storage: 4 GB available space
    • Sound Card: DirectX 9 Compatible
    • Additional Notes: Some integrated laptop GPUs are not supported.
    • OS: Windows Vista, Windows 7, Windows 8 or Windows 8.1
    • Processor: 3+ GHz dual-core
    • Memory: 4 GB RAM
    • Graphics: 1GB+ dedicated graphics card (DX9 SM3.0 compliant)
    • DirectX: Version 9.0c
    • Storage: 5 GB available space
    • Sound Card: DirectX 9 Compatible
    • Additional Notes: Some integrated laptop GPUs are not yet supported.

What Curators Say

11 Curators have reviewed this product. Click here to see them.

Customer reviews

Review Type

Purchase Type


Date Range
To view reviews within a date range, please click and drag a selection on a graph above or click on a specific bar.

Show graph

Display As:
Review Beta NEW!
When enabled, will sort reviews by new Helpfulness score. Read more about it in the blog post.
Show graph
Hide graph
Review Helpfulness Beta Enabled
There are no more reviews that match the filters set above
Adjust the filters above to see other reviews
Loading reviews...