Capcom has announced that the Exoprimal player count has surpassed one million since the game's launch.
Exoprimal was released across PC and consoles on July 14th, and it looks like the game has already found an audience since then, according to a new tweet on the game's official Twitter page.
Granted, the game's release on Xbox and PC Game Pass definitely won't have hurt player numbers, but a million people picking up Exoprimal is still a pretty solid figure.
In the aforementioned tweet, Capcom says over a million players have "joined the wargames" in Exoprimal, and that players will be rewarded with a freebie to celebrate the milestone.
As part of the upcoming August 16th update, you'll now also get a free skin for the Skywave exosuit. You won't have to do anything extra to get this skin, either; it'll simply be included as part of the update as a thank-you.
In addition to the skin, Capcom says it's hard at work on improving Exoprimal "based on player feedback", so you should hopefully see some positive changes coming to the dino-slaying game soon.
If you're unfamiliar with Exoprimal, it's a multiplayer shooter in which players must band together to battle hordes of slavering dinosaurs. To do so, you must hop into powered exosuits with different abilities and use those abilities in tandem with your teammates to overwhelm your enemies.
Exoprimal may only just have come out, but Capcom has already been discussing what kind of content we can expect from the game in the weeks and months to come.
Upcoming updates will add features like new exosuits, new maps, and collaborations with Capcom franchises like Street Fighter and Monster Hunter, plus more we're yet to learn about, so you should have plenty of stuff to keep you interested for the foreseeable future.
You can play Exoprimal right now on PC, PlayStation, and Xbox, and it's also available on Xbox Game Pass and PC Game Pass.
In his Exoprimal review, TechRaptor's Austin Suther awarded it a 7.5 out of 10, praising its "satisfying gameplay" and diverse range of exosuits but criticizing its uninteresting narrative and frontloaded repetition.