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Type 61 Family

Type 61 Family


The Type 61 can be tied to the reintroduction of Japanese military forces (but they are officially self-defense forces rather than military) and being given the outdated second-hand tanks.
The reason for this reintroduction was due to the Korean War (1950-1953) and at the instruction from General Headquarters (GHQ), or otherwise known as the Supreme Commander for the Allied Powers (SCAP), the State of Japan remilitarized with the first unit being the National Police Reserve (NPR) established on the 10th of August, 1950; a month and a half after the start of the war. Initially the NPR was composed of a force of 75,000 men and only equipped with light infantry weapons such as rifles and pistols. The leadership of the force was initially headed by the GHQ under Brigadier General Courtney Whitney while the Civil Affairs Section Annex under Major General Whitefield P. Shepherd were in charge of training and establishing the force. While it was de jure only a police force and under the National Police Reserve Order (Cabinet Order No. 260, 1950) tasked with insuring public security, it was de facto a paramilitary and had its formations modeled after the United States Army.
On the 3rd of January, 1951, MacArthur presented a list of equipment that the NPR needed which was roughly equivalent to four United States infantry divisions and included 760 tracked vehicles, 307 of which were M26 Pershings. On the 9th of February, 1951, this request was approved by the Joint Chiefs of Staff but while most of the equipment could be delivered the heavy equipment could not, and ultimately none of the M26 Pershings would arrive to Japan, which was further amid complications such as MacArthur being replaced. Even so, before they had even received the tanks NPR, as part of the 5th training lasting 19 weeks between the 4th of February, 1952, to the 13th of June, 1952, they had began training in the use of armoured vehicles. They would finally receive their first tanks in the 6th and last training in the form of forty M24 Chaffees. The training itself lasted 13 weeks from the 23rd of June, 1952, to the 30th of September, 1952.
A M24 in Japanese service, note the lack of a smoke launcher
On the 15th of October, 1952, the National Safety Force (NSF) was organized due to the ratification of the Treaty of San Francisco which caused the NPR to be disbanded within 180 days, and most of the NPR units effectively became apart of it before the NPR itself was reorganized where they would function as dedicated police forces and the NSF would take their role as the paramilitary, and in this case being effectively the military. It is worth noting that the Soviet Union had issues with this rearmament as it violated Potsdam Declaration and Article 9 of the Japanese Constitution, partly causing the lack of heavy equipment and being why Japan's official stance is that they don't have a military but a self-defense force.
A picture of the M4A3E8 that would have been provided to them
Forwarding two years, the United States and Japan Mutual Defense Assistance Agreement was signed on the 8th of March, 1954, in Tokyo. The key points of this agreement is that it allowed American soldiers to be stationed in Japan in order to maintain security in the greater region while also making Japan obligated for its own defense and giving them the authority to rearm for self-defense purposes. Several months later Japan would obligate this agreement by creating the Japan Ground Self-Defense Force, reorganized from the NPR and NSF, and the Coastal Safety Force which was the waterborne component of the NPR was reorganized into the Japan Maritime Self-Defense Force. To support their rearmament, the United States donated around 200 M4A3E8 "Easy Eight" medium tanks to their units.


The M4A3E8s were second-hand equipment from the Korean War and as such had numerous technical issues. The spare parts for them were produced domestically, in part due to the parts being consumed elsewhere, and with that they began to gain a knowledge on American tank design and maintenance. Aside from the issues of maintenance the two tanks also shared the problem of being too spacious as the Japanese tended to be shorter than their American counterparts.
The M4A3E8, along with the T-34, had already shown their inadequacies during the Korean War and even near the end of the World War; though less so for the M4 considering its performance. The development of first-generation main battle tanks as already well under way and the M26 demonstrated the power of the class of tanks and of the 90 mm gun. The M47 and M48 were considered to replace them but Europe took priority and only one M47 would arrive to Japan for trial purposes in the development of the Type 61. After the failure to procure the tanks domestic development was considered and this began in May of 1955 the Director General of the Defense Agency, in charge of the Self-Defense Forces, ordered the Technical Research and Development Institute to began designing a new medium tank, though it would come to be designated a "special vehicle". They had no experience in designing armoured vehicles prior to that, not counting Imperial Japan, except for the SS vehicles (prototype Type 60 SPRG) that were beginning development the same year.
The first proposal for the tank actually came several months before the order in the January of 1955. This request/proposal came from the Fuji School and Ground Staff Office, the latter a subdivision of the Ministry of Defense, and had the following requirements:
  • Weighs 25 tons so it can easily navigate the terrain of Japan which consisted of paddy fields and weak ground
  • Is equipped with a 90 mm gun
  • Has a powerful engine and low ground pressure, again so it can easily navigate the terrain of Japan
  • Has armour (though I can't find how much) to endure rifle-caliber and heavy machine gun fire at least; it was considered that with the advent of en mass HEAT warheads, highly effective infantry AT weapons, and now ATGMS that armour would be useless
Armour was not regarded as a priority of tank designs as stated above. It was also meant to keep the cost of the individual units down of who Ohara Osamu, who held significant power in the military bureaucracy at the time until the 4th Self-Defense Development Plan in 1970, advocated for. Another key point in keeping the armour light dealt with the geography of Japan. At the time the main roads tended to be gravel and dirty that ran through the mountains and there were many paddy fields which necessitated low ground pressure so they wouldn't sink into the Earth. The geography would be a large factor in Japanese vehicles even going into the present.
However, the 25-ton plan would be found to be impossible once designs started to be drafted. It was decided that the vehicle would have to weigh at least 30 tons in order to hit all of the points, mainly due to the large gun that was now necessary in order to compete with other tanks at the time. The revised design would be overseen by the Ministry of Defense and at the end it was revised to a 32-ton design. However, the increased weight led to problems of mobility which, when compared to the M24 and M4A3E8, it was worse.
The design was continuously revised. Initially the Land Staff Director, Lakumaku, planned a 20-ton version equipped with a 76 mm gun. However, the performance of the M24 Chaffee during the Korean War showed that a 90 mm gun would be required and so that design was dropped. For the 90 mm gun, the United States army donated an M36B2 tank destroyer and the mount of the gun was studied by Japan Steel Works. Following that they modified the gun with a stronger barrel and chamber in order to withstand a higher cavity pressure that would, when compared to the normal 90 mm M3, give it a higher velocity. During the development of the tank the gun was simply referred to as "90 mm Tank Gun".
In October of 1955 Mitsubishi Heavy Industries was enlisted in the project to build a mockup of the vehicle which was then studied by the Fuji School and presented to, what now, was a Development Committee for the tank. After theoretical testing it was decided that it was not at all suitable as a tank, Fuji School specifically saying at the time that it "would become prey to enemy fire before working like a tank". Even though they were not apart of the actual Committee designing the vehicle they accepted the criticism and began working on a new design with the Fuji School, the Technical Research and Development Institute, and Mitsubishi Heavy Industries. With that new requirements were set out for the vehicle:
  • Weighs 35 tons
  • Has a maximum speed of at least 45 km/h
  • Equipped with a 90 mm gun
  • The height of the vehicle is 2.5 meters, but is as low as possible, in order to avoid detection
In December the Defense Agency began designing the new tank and production of the STA-1 and STA-2 prototypes began sometime after that.
In 1956 the failed Hungarian Revolution occurred and the T-54 was revealed to the Western countries. At this time the first two prototypes were not yet completed though they wouldn't be modified against the new threat. However, the arrival of the T-55 did spark debate if the tank should be further upgunned. Guns considered for this was the 20-pounder of the United Kingdom, an improved 90 mm gun such as the M36 or the M41, or Japan's own domestic development of a new gun. The requirement to shoot HEAT-FS and HVAP/APCR was also made. Japan's own domestic development would be abandoned due to the lack of funds and it would ultimately retain the same gun as tested back in 1955.
The engine was a domestic production and design by Mitsubishi and unlike the American engines used on the M46, M47, etc, they were air-cooled diesel engines and not air-cooled gasoline engines. This was mostly due to Mitsubishi's and in-general Japan's prior experience in production diesel engines from World War II.
The transmission was initially meant to be an auto-clutch mechanism with a torque converter and the power-pack being at the rear of the vehicle directly hooked up the engine powering the rear wheels like other post-war Western tanks. However, due to technical problems involving the lack of space, lack of equipment, and lack of technology the idea was abandoned. Instead a conventional front-wheel drive system was used with a manual transmission.
A picture of the STA-2
Going to the prototypes, the first two built were the STA-1 and STA-2. They were designed at the same time to test different ideas: the STA-1 being as low as possible at 2.2 meters but was as such much longer and made of plain steel completed in the December of 1956; and the STA-2 being a compromise between a height of 2.5 meters while being shorter than the other prototype and being made of steel plates completed in the February of 1957. They didn't use the engine that would ultimately be equipped on the Type 61 and in the interim they were instead equipped with the Mitsubishi DL10T V12 liquid-cooled diesel engine. It was planned that the prototypes would meet the requirements and that mass production of further trial models could be conducted, but neither of them would end up meeting the requirements.
The problems were that the STA-1, while the height was very favorable, the engine deck interfered with the turret and made it impossible to fully depress the gun when looking back. The hull was long in order to fix that but it resulted in another issue. The tracks were too narrow in comparison to the length of the track which resulted in very poor mobility when turning, to make it worse the already weak engine; when paired with the tracks, and transmission would have to be further downsized for practical use. A new engine was tested on the STA-1 but the loss of power to the clutch was too large, so it was switched out with a mechanical two-stage clutch.
In both tanks the clutch converter, manufactured in Sweden, were found to had issues in power loss and agility which did not meet the requirements. In the STA-2 the diesel engine didn't provide enough output to the torque converter, the transmission, and steering system. Later prototypes would use a two-stage clutch and an improved steering system.
Picture of the STA-3
After extensive technical and practical testing of the two prototypes it was decided to base further prototypes off the taller STA-2 rather than the STA-1. The STA-3 was finished in the January of 1960 while the STA-4 was finished in the November of 1959, but only handed to the Defense Agency in the April of 1960. There were numerous changes to them including: improved muzzle brakes, improved engine output, more rounds could be carried, armour was improved, and the STA-3 was equipped with an assisted loading device. Between the two, the STA-3 could be identified with the turret machine gun while the STA-4 was nearly identical to the production Type 61 sporting a turret similar to that of the M48.
Picture of the STA-4
The STA-4 would be the one adopted and would be further reworks: the armour would be reworked but remain the same for the most part, the turret was shifted backwards to make room for the driver, a new rangefinder was added, and there were numerous other small changes. In the April of 1961 the tank was officially adopted as the "Type 61 special vehicle". The gun was officially adopted as the "Type 61 L/52 90 mm rifled gun"

Production & Service

An early Type 61
Before mass production of the first batch occurred the tank was already renamed to simply "Type 61 tank" in the January of 1962. Mass production then occurred following the 1962 fiscal year of ten vehicles with the first being delivered on the 15th of October, 1962.
The tank was already outdated by its introduction, having an underpowered gun and armour that wouldn't resist even some autocannons by that time. However, its mobility was quite good and had excellent performance in the Japanese terrain.
Twenty more tanks would be produced in 1964, thirty in 1965 and 1966, a total of 250 by 1970, and a total of 560 by 1973 at which time production was then stopped with the introduction of the Type 74.
Several Type 61s in 1985 participating in a joint American-Japanese military exercise
Actual service of the tank was mainly seen in training. Along with the STA-4, several were used by the Fuji School in order to teach students on how to drive, gun, and overall how to operate the tanks. By 1984 the M41A1 Walker Bulldog would be removed from the tank force having been replaced in its service by the Type 61, which now began the supplement the Type 74s.
Several models would be produced over its service. The second model, referred to as the Type 61 (B), was introduced in 1966 with the initial models converted to it; it had minimal changes that can be categorized as refinements such as different external fuel tank racks, relocated toolbox, etc. Over the years it would see further changes including models starting to be equipped with the Type 69 infrared floodight from 1969 and from 1982/83 Type 74 smoke launchers were fitted to the tanks. The third model was designated the Type 61 (C) and simply had a dark brown-green bicolour camouflaged introduced, in-game being the late bicolour camouflage, and all prior Type 61s were converted to this model. There was one more model, but there is no hard evidence it was ever actually built, and that being the Type 61 (D) possibly introduced in 1992 which had plates attached on the front so it could be equipped with the Type 92 mineroller.


The Type 61 on display at Shintayama Garrison, 2016
The Type 61 started to be replaced by the Type 74s in the 1980s and started to be phased out from the armed forces in the 1990s when the Type 90 was introduced. In 1990 there were a documented 400 in service, in comparison to the 560 made, and in 1995 there were a documented 190 in service. Thirty-nine years after they were introduced in 1961, the last Type 61s were decommissioned in 2000 and they were officially removed from service.
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Today you can still see a number of Type 61s that had been put on display in museums and camps around Japan including one at Camp Otsu in Otsu City. On the 5th of August, 2019, at the request of King Abdullah II of Jordan, one of the tanks displayed at Takigahara garrison were repainted and then loaned, free of charge, to the Royal Tank Museum of Jordan.


The tank uses a very conventional layout with the turret on the center of the hull and the engine compartment located at the rear of the vehicle. The turret is bowl-shaped with the height of the tank, not including the M2 Browning, being 2.49 meters from the tracks to the top of the turret. It's made with cast steel with the bowl design intending to provide a moderately sloped set of armour while still allowing for plenty of space inside of the turret. The gunner and commander sit on the right side with the commander having access to a large domed cupola and a hatch on the rear of it, though the gunner did not have his own hatch. On the other side is the loader with access to the immediate ready racks and gun breech. A toolbox would normally be mounted externally on the rear of the turret bustle and two long radio antenna were also attached to the rear of the bustle. On later models, Type 74 60 mm smoke launchers were also equipped on the turret and the Type 69 infrared spotlight was equipped on the front of the turret.
The gun itself, as mentioned before, is the Type 61 L/52 90 mm rifled gun with a bore of 90 mm and a length of 4.73 meters (52 caliber). It was based off the mounting on the M36B2, a trial vehicle sent by the United States military, and uses the same ammunition as it. It uses a T-shaped muzzle break in order to reduce the amount of dust that's kicked up from firing the gun and the breech uses a horizontally-sliding lock. In order to dump spent ammunition the loader has access to a flap rear of his hatch to eject it from.
The other armaments include an M1919A4 Browning .30 caliber machine gun that is mounted as a coaxial for the main gun for anti-infantry use, and is fired by the gunner. While it could be removed, normally a M2HB Browning .50 caliber machine gun would be mounted on the commander's cupola for anti-aircraft use. For vision, the gunner has access to a 4x-8x telescope sight for his gun and a 6x magnification periscope sight while the commander has four vision blocks on the cupola, all angled forward, and a one-meter base stereoscopic rangefinder with 7x magnification.
The hull is conventional in its layout with the driving and fighting compartment located in the rear, unseparated, and the engine compartment separated in the rear of the tank. The engine compartment contains a Mitsubishi HM21 WT V12 turbocharged diesel engine providing 570 hp of horsepower powering the vehicle to 45 km/h and having an acceleration comparable to 3rd generation main battle tanks. The Mitsubishi-made manual transmission was mounted in a conventional manner on the front, providing power to the front wheels, with the driver sitting left of it and additional ammunition sitting right. The suspension was just as conventional being torsion bar with the first, second, and sixth road wheels being equipped with hydraulic shock absorbers. The driver is given his own hatch with three periscopes giving him a sight to the frontal arc.

Variants & Derivatives

There were two derivatives based on the Type 61. The first is the Type 67 Armoured Vehicle Laying Bridge, shortened to AVLB, which started development in 1961. It was initially going to be based off of the M4A3E8 but it was decided that it would be based off of the Type 61 instead with the first models being produced and then introduced in 1967. The second derivative was the Type 70 Armoured Recovery Vehicle, shortened to ARV, which started development sometime after the Type 61 to replaced by the M32 Tank Recovery Vehicle based off of the Sherman, and had a prototype made in 1969 before being introduced in 1970.
Proposals & Plans:
  • 25-ton proposal: Proposed in early 1955, it outlined a vehicle weighing 25 tons with a 90 mm gun, a good engine and low ground pressure, and light armour. It was not accepted as such a vehicle would need to weigh at least 30 tons.
  • 20-ton proposal: Proposed in 1955, it was to be a vehicle equipped with a 76 mm gun. It was not accepted as the Korean War showed at least a 90 mm gun was required.
  • 32-ton design: Building from the 25-ton proposal and following the same requirements aside from the weight, a mockup was built by Mitsubishi and presented to the Fuji School. It was not accepted as the Fuji School found it poor.
  • 35-ton design: The final design, it was designed under the cooperation of the Design Committee, the Fuji School, Mitsubishi, and the Technical Research and Development Institute. It would serve as the basis for the STA-1 and STA-2.
  • STA-1: Built alongside the STA-2, it was testing the viability of a short but long tank. It was rejected due to numerous technical issues and that the loss of mobility and rearward gun depression wasn't worth the 2.2 meter height in comparison to the STA-2's 2.5 meter height.
  • STA-2: Built alongside the STA-1 from 1955 to February 1956, it was testing the viability of a compromise between short (2.5 meters) and length. It was accepted as the basis for the STA-3 and STA-4 due to less issues present in comparison to the STA-1 and the height (2.49 meters) being considered acceptable.
  • STA-3: Built alongside the STA-4 sometime around 1959-1960, it was testing a loader assist system with its appearance being very similar to the finished Type 61.
  • STA-4: Built alongside the STA-3 sometime around 1959-1960, it is nearly identical to the finished Type 61 and would continue to serve as a training vehicle for Fuji School after the Type 61 was introduced.
Production Models:
  • Type 61: The initial model.
  • Type 61 (B): The second model, it has numerous aesthetic differences to the initial such as different external fuel racks and the toolkit being relocated, alongside other such small differences. In 1969 they started to be equipped with the Type 69 infrared floodlight and in 1982/83 they started to be equipped with the Type 74 60 mm smoke launchers.
  • Type 61 (C): The third model, all (B) models were converted to it. It simply had the dark brown-green bicolour camouflage added, or the (late) bicolour camouflage as it is called in-game. It is the model we have in-game
  • Type 61 (D): The fourth model, though it is unclear if this was actually made or if it was just a proposal, had plates attached to the front of it so the Type 92 mineroller could be equipped.
  • Type 67 Armoured Vehicle Laying Bridge: Based off the Type 61, it was equipped with a large bridge and started production from 1967.
  • Type 70 Armoured Recovery Vehicle: Based off the Type 61, it was equipped with recovery tools and started production from 1970 replacing the M32 Tank Recovery Vehicle.

What Type 61 do we Have In-Game?

The Type 61 we have in-game is the(C) model as evident by the use of the bicolour camouflage.

How would the others be added?

Not all of the variants should be added, of course. I opt for the Type 61 (initial model) to be added alongside the Type 61 (C) we already have in-game. I also believe that the Type 61 we have should receive the Type 69 infrared floodlights and be given access to the late bicolour camouflage. Of their prototypes, the STA-3 could be added despite its similar appearance to the Type 61 since it is unique in the fact it has a loader assist device similar to the Chi-Ri II.
To be more clear, here is a list of what I think should be added:
  • Type 61, the initial model, as a 6.7 alongside the normal Type 61.
  • Rename the Type 61 we have in-game to Type 61 (C) and give it the Type 69 infrared floodlight and give it the late bicolour camouflage.
  • STA-3 to be foldered alongside the other STAs, probably at 6.7 alongside the Type 61 due to the loader assist but would function just as well at 6.3.


STA-3 & STA-4
Class: (Main Battle) Tank
Country of Origin: State of Japan
Designer(s): Mitsubishi, Technical Research and Development Institute
Manufacturer(s): Mitsubishi
Produced From/To: 1959-1960
Units Produced: 560
Year of Introduction: 1961
Mass: 34 tons
Dimensions: 8.07 x 2.95 x 2.48 meters
Crew: 4 (Commander, Gunner, Loader, Driver)
Armour: Minor differences to Type 61 (C) in-game
  1. Type 61 L/52 90 mm rifled gun (main gun) (STA-4)
  2. Type 61 L/52 90 mm rifled gun w/ loader assist (main gun) (STA-3)
  3. M1919A4 .30 caliber machine gun (coaxial)
  4. M2HB .50 caliber machine gun (cupola, anti-aircraft)
Engine: Mitsubishi 12HM21WT V12 air-cooled diesel engine (570 hp)
Transmission: Mitsubishi manual transmission
Suspension: Torsion bar suspension
Speed: 45 km/h

Type 61, Type 61 (B), & Type 61 (C)
Class: (Main Battle) Tank
Country of Origin: State of Japan
Designer(s): Mitsubishi, Technical Research and Development Institute
Manufacturer(s): Mitsubishi
Produced From/To: 1962-1973
Units Produced: 560
Year of Introduction: 1961
Mass: 35 tons
Dimensions: 8.19 x 2.95 x 2.49 meters
Crew: 4 (Commander, Gunner, Loader, Driver)
Armour: Identical to the Type 61 (C) in-game
  1. Type 61 L/52 90 mm rifled gun (main gun)
  2. M1919A4 .30 caliber machine gun (coaxial)
  3. M2HB .50 caliber machine gun (cupola, anti-aircraft)
  4. Type 74 60 mm smoke launchers ((B) & (C))
  5. Type 69 infrared floodlight ((B) & (C))
Engine: Mitsubishi 12HM21WT V12 air-cooled diesel engine (570 hp)
Transmission: Mitsubishi manual transmission
Suspension: Torsion bar suspension
Speed: 45 km/h


The Type 61 had several models and prototypes of which there are two I think that should be added. These are the STA-3, the third prototype which is identical to the production Type 61 but uses an loader assist mechanism similar to the Chi-Ri II, and the Type 61 (not to be confused with the (C) model we have in-game) that lacks smoke launchers and had aesthetic changes from the model we have in-game. The one we have in-game should be renamed to Type 61 (C) and be given the Type 69 infrared floodlight that is also used on the Type 74 and be given the late bicolour camouflage.
submitted by The_Human_Oddity to Warthunder

RDR2 on macbook pro 13" w/ Intel Iris 550

Hi everyone,
I am writing this post to share my experience with getting to play RDR2 (Epic games version) on a Late 2016 Macbook Pro 13" with touch bar, Intel i5 6267U, 8gb RAM and integrated Intel Iris 550 graphics. Using a dodocool TB3 adapter to play on external HDMI monitor. Game is installed on an external SanDisk Extreme drive. Also using a PS3 controller with USB and SCP toolkit.
Of course You need to install bootcamp. My first attempts were using a standard Win10 Pro updated to May 2020 version. Intel DCH drivers are the latest (
Using DX12 caused big trouble (ERR_GFX_STATE just after loading story) and when changing any setting I got 1FPS for some kind of bug. So I sticked with Vulkan for long time in my testing quest.
Unfortunately, even though I got playable FPS (20-30) I got frequent and constant crashes (ERR_GFX_STATE), especially one, systematically occuring during the cutscene of the train robbery, after placing the dynamite. I tried everything, including creating a dummy read-only sga_vulkan_final_init.vkPipelineCacheWindows file in settings folder. No change allowed me to get over that cutscene. It was driving me crazy. Moreover, only borderless was possible, if I tried fullscreen I got black screen.
I then insisted in trying, installing a fresh LTSC 2019 copy of Win10, but Vulkan was pretty much the same. Finally I gave another try to DX12 and boom! It worked like a charm! no more ERR_GFX_STATE and acceptable FPS (for these specs) at 1280x800, without crashes (played for a few hours)!
Of course settings are bottom-low, but at least I can play this game I paid for, to me in an acceptable way for a 2016 macbook, not ever intended to do that, and a 2019 AAA game. I also used medium texture quality, which gives decent graphics IMHO.
I know gaming is not for Mac, but I own it already and I am just a casual gamer, curious to play just this epic game, so I wouldn't buy a new gaming rig just for playing one or two games once in a while.
Hope this very Low Spec experience helps someone!!
I attach the settings.xml file for anyone interested:
   kSettingsConfig_Safe  kSettingLevel_Low kSettingLevel_Low kSettingLevel_Low kSettingLevel_Low kSettingLevel_Low kSettingLevel_Low kSettingLevel_Medium kSettingLevel_Low kSettingLevel_Custom kSettingLevel_Low kSettingLevel_Low kSettingLevel_Low  kSettingLevel_Low      kSettingAPI_DX12    kSettingLevel_Low   kSettingLevel_Low  kSettingLevel_Low kSettingLevel_Low  kSettingLevel_Medium kSettingLevel_Medium  kSettingLevel_Low       kSettingLevel_Low kSettingLevel_Low kSettingLevel_Low  kSettingLevel_Low  kSettingLevel_Low     kSettingLevel_Low    kSettingLevel_Low  kSettingScale_Mode4o5       kSettingLevel_Low kSettingLevel_Low    Intel(R) Iris(R) Graphics 550  
submitted by giudim to RDR2

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