In Warzone there are a series of settings you can tweak to alter your aim assist in your games. Keep in mind, these settings will never do the aiming for you, they’re there to allow you to find what feels best for how you play and how things feel when you’re aiming down sight at an enemy. Tweaking your settings to find the right feel for you can help improve your aim and help you come out on top when the firefights begin to heat up.
But where do you start? You’ve come to the right place because we had a chat with Swagg to see what he uses as his own aim assist settings for his controller which might be a good place for you to use as a jumping off point for you to get the best aim assist settings in Warzone for you
Field of View (FOV) settings
The first thing he changes is the FOV, if you’re playing on console this won’t apply to you as FOV is hard coded for console play, but if you’re playing with a controller on PC this setting allows you to adjust the field of view you see while playing. 120 gives you the largest field of view so you can see a lot more of what’s going on around you. Going higher in your FOV setting does have the downside of making other players smaller, so your long range fights may become a little more difficult if you aren’t used to this. If 120 doesn’t feel right to you, try dropping down to 105. Many of the pro players in CDL tend to play on this FOV. Keep in mind that your FOV setting will have a drastic impact on your sensitivity settings so be sure to play around with your FOV and sensitivity settings together to find the best combination for you. For Swagg, this means playing on FOV 120 and sensitivity of 0
Next, Swagg sets up his Low Zoom ADS Sensitivity to 0.90 and his 1.0 for High Zoom ADS Sensitivity. These setting control how fast your aim snaps while ADS’d and is another one of those settings essential to adjust in order to get your aim assist settings feeling right for you
Test all your settings, then do what’s best for you
The best thing to do is to play around with your settings, hop into a solo game and drop hot. A quick firefight will give you an immediate impression on whether or not you hate the feel, if it doesn’t feel wrong you can finish the match up and continue to get impressions, otherwise you can drop out and continue to adjust your settings until you find something that feels more right. Just remember that jumping into a match and avoiding fights isn’t going to give you the right experience with your new settings, its always best to give any changes a trial by fire by dropping hot.
If you’re looking to get a full look at Swagg’s game settings be sure to check out his video. If you want to just read through his settings we’ve provided a transcription of his video below.