GTA V's radio stations have been updated with some new tracks, which is a neat touch, and the audio is as fantastic as it ever was. The score and the voice performances are both an unparalleled delight.
It's shocking just how good GTA V still looks on previous consoles, so the increased draw distance, bump in resolution and other visual touches go a long way in making an already attractive game really sing on new-gen hardware. That said, the PS4 version does have the edge in visual fidelity, but that doesn't mean that the Xbox One version is a slouch in the visuals department.
Reassuringly familiar, playing GTA V is like slipping into a tailored smoking jacket. I don't own a tailored smoking jacket, but it feels like an apt analogy anyway. Playing in the new first-person can be somewhat clumsy, but enjoying GTA V the way it was originally intended is never anything less than video game nirvana.
Despite milking GTA V dry the first time around, it's worth diving right back in for another go. New activities and fresh things to discover will offer some small, but nice surprises for returning players, while familiar sights draped in shiny new textures will put a smile on your face.
The same list from GTA V on Xbox 360, bar one new achievement for playing in first-person view for 15 hours, it's not really one for imagination. That said, it's a decent enough list that points you towards some of the many side activities to see and do in Los Santos.