Here's a chance to get into this week's Diablo 2: Resurrected alpha (Update: This raffle has ended)

Diablo 2: Resurrected
(Image credit: Blizzard)

Update: This raffle has ended. Randomly selected winners will be emailed keys. Thanks for entering!

A limited number of players who fill out the Diablo 2: Resurrected technical alpha signup (opens in new tab) will be invited to try out the action RPG remaster this week. From Friday morning to Monday morning, alpha participants will be able to play through Diablo 2's first two acts with the Barbarian, Amazon, and Sorceress classes. (They'll have to do it alone, as this test is singleplayer-only, but a separate multiplayer test will happen later this year.)

Not everyone who signs up will be invited, but Blizzard has sent us six codes that guarantee access to this technical alpha, which we're passing along to PC Gamer readers in a raffle. Drop your email address into the form below by Friday, April 9 at 8 am Pacific, at which point six entrants will be randomly selected and emailed codes.

We use a tool called Godankey to automate raffles like this. Don't worry: They won't keep your email address after the raffle is over and we won't see it. It'll only be used to send you a code if you win.

If you can't see the embedded form above, you can put your name in the hat by opening the form in another window (opens in new tab).

Diablo 2: Resurrected ups the resolution of the 20-year-old game to 4K, with "3D physically-based rendering," and an audio remaster. Blizzard has also made a few quality of life additions, such as auto gold pickup and controller support, but says that it otherwise plays just like the original Diablo 2 did back in 2000. 

Here's everything we know about Diablo 2: Resurrected (opens in new tab) so far. We're about to know a lot more, as we'll be playing the alpha ourselves, and we'll tell you what we think—hopefully things go better than they did for Warcraft 3 (opens in new tab). Good luck in the raffle!

Tyler Wilde
Executive Editor

Tyler grew up in Silicon Valley during the rise of personal computers, playing games like Zork and Arkanoid on the early PCs his parents brought home. He was later captivated by Myst, SimCity, Civilization, Command & Conquer, Bushido Blade (yeah, he had Bleem!), and all the shooters they call "boomer shooters" now. In 2006, Tyler wrote his first professional review of a videogame: Super Dragon Ball Z for the PS2. He thought it was OK. In 2011, he joined PC Gamer, and today he's focused on the site's news coverage. His hobbies include amateur boxing and adding to his 1,200-plus hours in Rocket League.