Total War: Attila change capital is one of the topics that catch the interests of many Total War players around the globe. Due to the way the game is designed, it’s impossible for you to change capital on your own initiative. That being said, a couple of workarounds exist and at the moment, quite a few people favor the one that involves EditSF. Continue reading to be able to change capital in Total War: Attila at your leisure.
How To Change Capital In Total War: Attila
- Step 1: Download and install EditSF (link)
- Step 2: Use EditSF to open your current save game. All you have to do is to go to C:\Users\*Username*\AppData\Roaming\The Creative Assembly\Attila\save_games, locate the save game and open it.
- Step 3: Go to CAMPAIGN_SAVE_GAME > CAMPAIGN_ENV > CAMPAIGN_MODEL > WORLD > REGION_MANAGER > REGIONS_ARRAY.
- Step 4: In REGIONS_ARRAY, hit REGIONS. That will reveal a box that displays the value and name of the region. Scroll through until you see the desired capital city then note down the value.
- Step 5 : Go to CAMPAIGN_SAVE_GAME > CAMPAIGN_ENV > CAMPAIGN_MODEL > WORLD > FACTION_ARRAY > FACTION_ARRAY – 0. Proceed to hit FACTION, go to lines 8 and 9 then change the values to the value you have noted down. After you finish, save, quit and enjoy Atilla to the fullest.
Frequently Asked Questions
What is the background of Total War: Attila?
The game is set in the late Roman Empire, a time when the Roman Empire was struggling to maintain its grip on power. The game begins in 395 AD: the Empire was divided into two parts which include the Western Roman Empire and the Eastern Roman Empire.
How many factions are there in Total War: Attila?
There are twelve factions in Total War: Attila: the Eastern Roman Empire, the Western Roman Empire, the Alans, the Visigoths, the Sassanid Empire, the Vandals, the Saxons, the Ostrogoths, and the Franks.
Is Total War the same Total War Saga?
In Total War, nations dedicate all resources to conflicts which often leads to widespread destruction. On the other hand, in Total War Saga, the goal is simply to achieve victory, not necessarily through annihilating the enemy.
Is Attila A Good Total War Game?
It depends on what the player is looking for and how they play the game. Some people may find the game to be too difficult while others may find it rather easy. A number of factors also affect the gaming experience such as graphics, audio, gameplay, etc.
Which Total War Should I Start With?
This is a difficult question to answer as it depends on your preferences. If you want a historically accurate game, you should go for either Rome: Total War or Medieval II: Total War. In the case that you like games that feature fantasy elements, it won’t hurt to give Warhammer: Total War a go.
How Many GB Is Total War: Attila?
There is no definitive answer to this question as the game’s file size can vary depending on the platform, updates, …. However, it’s estimated that the game requires approximately 35 GB of space.
Tips And Tricks
- Hold space during battle to reveal details about the unit state.
- While creating new characters, consider their role in your army.
- Change companion to boost stats of units.
- If you play with multiple factions, use the window mode to speed up turns.
- Switch between camera angles for improved situational awareness.
- Spend time managing your settlements.
- Tired units perform less than ideal in battle so keep an eye on fatigue levels.
- Use a combination of unit types to neutralize the strength of enemy armies and exploit their weakness.
- Resort to spies to gain information about other factions.
- Take advantage of diplomacy to manipulate allies/enemies.
Chris started playing PC games in the 1980s, started writing about them in the early 2000s, and (finally) started getting paid to write about them in the late 2000s.
Following a few years as a regular freelancer, PC Gamer hired him in 2014, probably so he’d stop emailing them asking for more work. Since 2019, he started providing game reviews & tips for Grateful Dead Game. Chris has a love-hate relationship with survival games and an unhealthy fascination with the inner lives of NPCs. He’s also a fan of offbeat simulation games, mods, and ignoring storylines in RPGs so he can make up his own.