China is always a bit of a tricky subject when it comes to gaming. Though we usually hear of a highly regulated industry where counterfeit systems made locally are far easier to sell than their official counterparts, they typically have a clone ready for just about anything; with Blizzard even attempting to sue the developer of a certain Overwatch copycat.
But as you've likely seen on your mobile App Store of choice, developers are always on hand to create a copycat version of just about any game out there in very little time. Shady apps using the Cuphead imagery have been popping up all over the place as of late, so it could as no surprise to see one the world's fastest growing titles - PlayerUnknown's Battlegrounds - get similar treatment.
Demonstrating just how much mobile gaming has improved over the last 10 years or so, this appears to be a near-perfect recreation of the idea behind PlayerUnknown's Battlegrounds - though it thankfully manages to run far smoother than its official counterpart on far less impressive hardware.
We're not really sure what's going on here, but China have managed to rip off a number IPs in a single blow with this one. With it all being in Chinese (obviously) there isn't a whole lot to read into here if you're not a speaker of the language. What we can see quite clearly, however, is its lavish branding of the recent Terminator 2 3D re-release.
The game is actually owned and operated by NetEase, a group Blizzard use to launch their games in the region, so licensing a movie franchise to clone someone else's idea feels questionable. As far as we can tell, there isn't a single T-800 or T-1000 model death machine in sight. Unless you are one?
Other than that, we're looking at PlayerUnknown's Battlegrounds alright. It's far more colourful, runs smoother and is very likely F2P. But if you're the kind that likes to snipe foes from the windows at 300 meters with a assault rifle, we can assume you won't have that kind of draw distance.