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Skip the line: we're giving away 5,000 keys for Scavengers

Update: We have more keys to give out! With Scavengers going live soon, they're going out on a first-come-first-serve basis. Have at it! Just drop your email in the form at the bottom to grab one. 

And if you manage to nab one, an email with a key should hit your inbox shortly after.

Don't worry, your email addresses are only used for sending out keys. Godankey won't sell or keep them; see its FAQ for more information.


Original story: Scavengers, a competitive sandbox shooter that mixes PvP with PvE in a frigid open world, is out in Early Access tomorrow and you should really give it a shot. We dug it in our latest hands-on, and we're mega curious about its experimental 9,000-player mode ScavLab, where you can do anything from reenacting Braveheart scenes to hitting the slopes on your butt with thousands of other real players. 

And while Scavengers is technically available tomorrow, April 28, you'll need to jump through at least one hoop to play it. Most people will have to get access to Scavengers through a Twitch drop scheme. Watch 30 minutes after doing some account linking, and you're in. 

But if you want to skip the line and get right to it, we're giving away 5,000 keys right here. To enter, just pop your email in the entry form. We'll trigger the raffle at 3 am ET, and keys should go out shortly after. It ought to give you enough time to download the game so you're ready to hit the ground running when it goes live the morning of April 28. 

And don't worry, your email addresses are only used for sending out keys. Godankey won't sell or keep them; see its FAQ (opens in new tab) for more information.

Tyler Wilde
Tyler Wilde

Tyler grew up in Silicon Valley alongside Apple and Microsoft, playing games like Zork and Arkanoid on the early personal computers 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. After work, he practices boxing and adds to his 1,200 hours in Rocket League.