Gamers who are keen on accessing games on their PCs through Nvidia's GeForce Now cloud gaming service no longer have Bethesda Game Studios games to play.
The video game developer on Monday announced in a Twitter post that it will no longer support the service, a streaming service that offers gamers access to a wide variety of games offline on their PCs using Nvidia's own server. The studio took its games off the platform last week and opted to not allow its titles on further schedules.
"The quality and interactivity of the Nvidia streaming service have been subpar," said Jeffrey Hickman, Bethesda's senior vice president of publishing, on Twitter. "We are moving forward to provide customers with improved service for their Bethesda Game Studios titles."
Brace yourself for the breakup: Scroll through the gallery below for the full list of Bethesda Game Studios games removed from GeForce Now.
It's unclear if Bethesda will eventually return its games to GeForce Now. The studio did not immediately respond to CNET's request for comment. The company did say in a note on its GeForce Now website that the discontinuation of Bethesda's support does not impact the service's existing library of games.
Nvidia didn't immediately respond to a request for comment.
After Firewatch developer Campo Santo threatened to pull the game from Nvidia's GeForce Now service in January, it may have caught the publisher off guard with its move to dump the game from GeForce Now last week.
Nvidia launched GeForce Now in July 2015 and ended its premium subscription service in September, after it suffered $56 million in losses. The service originally aimed to take PC gamers' most-used franchises and place them on the internet where they could theoretically play them anywhere. But in September, Bethesda Game Studios chief John hall called Nvidia's streaming service "boring."
Not all big studios have abandoned Nvidia's streaming service. EA has been providing its full line of AAA titles for years. Bungie, the developer behind the Gears of War and Destiny series, has supported Nvidia's service with the Destiny massively multiplayer online shooter for more than two years.
The company's DriveClub car racing game was also removed from GeForce Now in July.
First published Feb. 19, 8:14 a.m. PT.
Update, 12:20 p.m.: Adds context, company comments, Atlus note that its last game wasn't released until February, 7:58 p.m.: