The developer wasn't entirely satisfied with the results of Bethesda's '1,000 planets' promise for Starfield. A sizable number of fans were concerned that most of them would be monotonous, procedurally produced wastelands with one grey building that would feature in a fetch quest rather than becoming excited about all the time they might spend exploring. While there are differing views on this, Inon Zur, the game's music composer, argued that it was more profound than that. \n \nAccording to wccftech, the Grammy-winning singer provided us some insight into how we could feel after beating the game during a discussion on the Nikhil Hogan Show. Zur says, "Starfield is a sophisticated and philosophical game. \n \nIf you wish to play Starfield, it will take up a significant portion of your time and energy. I think you'll be a little bit different after Starfield. Although I wouldn't say you changed, it will undoubtedly give you new insight. Perhaps a more profound view of your entire being. \n \nStarfield is a gigantic game, bigger than anything Bethesda has previously undertaken, as has always been the case with promotional material for it, but its scale isn't its only distinguishing characteristic, according to Zur. \n \nStarfield, in his opinion, is fundamentally about having the guts to make inquiries and making an effort to find solutions. So, shifting from one planet to another involves more than just the physics of space travel; it also involves the guiding principles of space exploration. \n \nHe clarified that it is not about the way it seems or the gameplay, despite the fact that both are amazing. It's all about the narrative and the freedom to create a unique story inside the larger one that Starfield is. In your capacity to pose queries, look for solutions, and perhaps even receive them. \n \nAt Gamescom 2022, we might have gotten a peek at what Zur was referring to. The space-based RPG was scheduled to appear at the event, but all references to it were taken down before the presentation. It's unclear whether this abrupt change in planning was caused by technological or philosophical factors.