I'm bad at Super Smash Bros . Maybe you are too! We could listen to our betters, claiming that the only pace of improvement is "getting god," or we could hire the time-consuming tradition of changing our hardware to make gaming a little less creepy. This is not I encourage you to use any shady courage that lets you cheat though. These are tips for upgrading you. Replace with dongles, controls and display units.
Turn off wifi
The switch does not come standard with an Ethernet port, so you can assume that the only way to access the internet and play your friends is via wifi. But in a game where important games can be destroyed by a few milliseconds of bad timing, wifi is not your friend. WiFi can be subject to hiccups, leading to storage. Wifi on the switch, in particular, is also quite dang slow, making it possible to download updates or new games in an hour long beat.
Ethernet is much faster, and when you connect the Switch to its dock, you will notice that there are three USB A ports on the device, some of which can accept the Nintendo $ 40 Ethernet adapter. Just put in, start again, and it's good to go.
But if you are cheap or a gadget blog that seems to have USB Ethernet adapters all over the house, it is good news: Most third-party Ethernet adapters should work as we will. I say the most because I haven't tested every single out there, but you can find them for as little as $ 12 online and you can be lucky and have one or two that are already around that you can test yourself. So there's no harm in experimenting before investing in Nintendo's official adapter.
Get a better control
The Joy-Con controllers are small techniques, but the joysticks can feel inaccurate when trying to pull off a fast opercut and instead of finding yourself from the map.
Fortunately, there are some options available that will improve your performance. First, you can download Switch Pro Controller, which has an MSRP of $ 70, but can always be found for less. (Amazon is currently selling it for $ 55.) From ergonomics to joystick manipulation, all about Pro is a Joy-Cons upgrade.
If you've primarily played Smash earlier on a GameCube controller, you can also download the new Wireless Gamecube style controller that is produced by PowerA for as little as $ 50. These controls are built for the switch, meaning all buttons are required to play other Switch games as well and they even have a Home button if you need to jump into the main menu.
But as Joy-Cons, both the Pro and PowerA controllers are wireless, which means there may be some games in play. So a third option is to either pick up an old GameCube controller online, or mess around in your closet for the one you might have withdrawn there in 2008. Then get a USB adapter. Nintendo does one, but some USB to Gamecube adapter should work. Just insert it and enter the controller settings to test it.
The official seller for $ 70 and is guaranteed to work, but you can find third party intended for Wii U or PC for under $ 20. I happened to have an old I bought for my PC, which was built well before the switch was announced, and it seemed perfect after I set it up.
Put your TV right
The above suggestions assume that you turn on the switch in the supplied dock and play on your TV, and you may think just plug and play is enough. But not everything!
The original solution for Super Smash Bros. on the switch is 1080p, and the frame rate should be even 60 frames per second. For the cleanest results, you should play on a TV with a resolution of 1080p and 60Hz.
If it's not possible or affordable, it's okay! Most TVs now days are 4K sets with a native 60Hz refresh rate. 4K sets up upscale 1080p content, but it's usually not as messy as it was when 1080p sets had to upscale 480p content. 4K is another way of saying that the TV has a resolution of 3840 with 2160 pixels, four times more than a resolution of 1920 with 1080 pixels. The content should look nice, but it may feel that everything is slightly larger than what you usually have.
What you need to be aware of is all the processing your TV can do to improve the image. That treatment can lead to small amounts of layers. To be safe, go into the picture settings, insert your TV into a game setting if available, as this will turn off the worst offenders and improve the response (even if the picture quality will hit). If a game setting is not available on your TV, or you do not trust it, then the head deeper into the settings. Unfortunately, each TV is different so I can't tell you exactly which settings to turn off.
What I can tell you is that you should look for those who change the image by sharper or smoother the image. Also look for settings that are formulated as "Noise Reduction" in them and turn them off as well. Finally, the pursuit of the settings that give your TV adds to the soap opera effect. These settings often have Motion in the title, such as "Motion Control" or "Motion Smoothing" or "TruMotion".
And if you really want it To test the delay and see which settings improve image quality at the expense of response, you can spend $ 95 on the excellent Leo Bodnar Make Tester. Configure the settings you want on your TV, and then connect the device to the same port you plan to use for the Switch with the same cable. Then follow the instructions to see what gives layers and what doesn't.
And after you've done all that you should be good at going and having a setup built to play Smash as free as possible to give you a little bit of an edge. And if you still suck?