FC 25 PACK NAMES

Ultimate Team Pack Names follow a certain logic order.
UT 24 Pack Names

FC 25 Pack Names


Have you ever glanced at FC 25 Pack names and thought, ‘wow, this is confusing’? You’re not alone.

It’s easy to feel overwhelmed by the lengthy names that often sound similar. With over 400 packs in the game, terms like Mixed, Premium, Prime, or Electrum seem to blend together. But what do these terms actually mean?

As if that wasn’t enough, EA keeps expanding the pack family, making it increasingly difficult for players to remember what each pack contains. While you can always check our packs database, wouldn’t it be nice to understand the logic behind each name? Keep reading, and you’ll discover that FC 25 pack names aren’t as complicated as they may seem.

Comprehending Pack Names


There are so many terms that it’s easy to feel overwhelmed, but the truth is that FC 25 pack names follow a specific logical order. Let’s start with the obvious: all terms end in ‘pack’. While this might seem self-evident, it’s worth noting as it can help you identify other patterns.

To make things easier, let’s break down how any Ultimate Team pack name is composed. They can have up to four words preceding ‘pack’, representing four different categories, arranged in a specific order, which we’ll analyze below:

  1. Pack Size;
  2. Quantity of Rare Items
  3. Quality of Items;
  4. Category of Items.

Pack Size


By definition, a basic pack consists of 12 items. And there’s a reason for that. Besides being a good amount of cards, 12 is divisible by many numbers (2, 3, 4, 6). It is essential since new types of packs will eventually be created, and the total amount of items and / or rare ones available in them can be calculated using fractions of 12.

Generally, relative to the size/amount of cards inside, the packs can be classified as:

Normal 12
Pack that consists of twelve items, the standard amount.
In these situations, the pack’s name carries no information relative to size, which means that this first category is omitted.
Examples: Gold Players Pack, Consumables Pack, Premium Electrum Players Pack.

Mini 4
Pack that consists of four items, one-third of the standard amount.
Examples: 86+ Star Player Mini Pack.

Small 6
Pack that consists of six cards, half the normal amount.
In these situations, the pack’s name always starts with ‘Small’.
Examples: Small Rare Gold Players Pack, Small Prime Silver Players Pack, Small Gold Pack.

Jumbo 24
Pack that consists of twenty-four items, double the standard amount. In these situations, the pack’s name always starts with ‘Jumbo’. Examples: Jumbo Gold Players Pack, Jumbo Silver Pack, Jumbo Rare Players Pack.

Mega or Ultimate 30
Pack that consists of thirty items. It’s one of the biggest UT packs.
Examples: Ultimate Pack, Mega Pack, Rare Mega Pack.

Every rule has an exception, and that also happens with pack sizes. Although they seem rare, there are packs with 1, 2, 3, 5, 7, 10, 13, 14, 15, 20, 25, 26 and even more cards inside. Don’t worry because most of them are very easy to identify since they’ll always carry some reference of the number of cards inside the name: Two Rare Gold Players Pack, Gold 13 Pack, or 100 Players Pack are a few examples.

Quantity of Rare Items


By definition, a basic pack consists of only one rare card. However, this number may be higher in some cases, and some packs will consist exclusively of rare players (the most expensive ones, of course).

Generally, relative to the number of rare cards inside, the packs can be classified as:

Normal 1
The amount of rare items inside depends on the pack’s size: one for normal or small packs; three for jumbo packs.
In these situations, the pack’s name carries no information relative to the number of rare cards inside, which means that this second category is omitted.
Examples: Bronze Pack, Gold Players Pack, Small Silver Players Pack.

Premium 1/3
The amount of rare items inside still depends on the pack’s size: three for normal packs; seven for jumbo packs.
In these situations, the pack’s name always includes the term ‘Premium’. Packs from special offers may also use the term ‘Premium’ to refer to something of higher quality, like Premium Loan Player Packs or Premium Coins Packs. Examples: Premium Gold Pack, Jumbo Premium Gold Pack, Premium Mixed Players Pack.

Prime 1/2
The number of rare items inside equals half the pack’s the size/total number of cards.
In these situations, the pack’s name always includes the term ‘Prime’.
Examples: Prime Silver Players Pack, Small Prime Gold Players Pack, Prime Electrum Players Pack.

Rare all
The number of rare items inside equals the pack’s the size/total number of cards, which means that all items are rare. In these situations, the pack’s name always includes the term ‘Rare’. Examples: Rare Silver Pack, Rare Players Pack, Small Rare Mixed Players Pack

As you’ve noticed, a pack will never have more than one name of the same category. That’s why you’ll never see packs called Rare Premium or Prime Rare-something, for example.

If you’re an observant player, you’ve also noticed there aren’t any Small Premium ones. The reason is simple: they’re the same as the Small Prime ones. Haven’t you seen it? Let’s think: if a Premium Pack has 12 cards and 3 are rare, a Small Premium one would have the same number of rare cards with just six in the total. Since Prime Packs are known for having 50% of rare cards, there are three rare ones already.

Quality of Items


All FC 25 cards are associated with one quality: gold, silver, and bronze. The packs are also classified according to the quality of the players inside. Also, the packs can receive another specific name if there are more than one quality item inside.

Generally, relative to the quality of the cards inside, the packs can be classified as:

Gold all
Pack that consists exclusively of gold items.
In these situations, the pack’s name always includes the term ‘Gold’.
Examples: Gold Pack, Gold Contracts Pack, Premium Gold Players Pack.

Silver all
Pack that consists exclusively of silver items.
In these situations, the pack’s name always includes the term ‘Silver’.
Examples: Silver Pack, Silver Gift Pack, Small Silver Silver Pack.

Bronze all
Pack that consists exclusively of bronze items.
In these situations, the pack’s name always includes the term ‘Bronze’.
Examples: Bronze Pack, Bronze Players Pack, Rare Bronze Players Pack.

Mixed 1/3
Pack that has items of all qualities divided equally.
In these situations, the pack’s name always includes the term ‘Mixed’.
Examples: Mixed Players Pack, Rare Mixed Players Pack, Premium Mixed Players Pack.

Electrum 1/3
Pack that has gold and silver items divided equally. There are no bronze items.
In these situations, the name of the pack always includes the term ‘Electrum’.
Examples: Small Electrum Players Pack, Small Rare Electrum Players Pack, Prime Electrum Players Pack.

Different from the other categories, there must always be a reference to quality in the pack’s name.

Category of Items


There are five types of items in FC 25 Ultimate Team: players, staff, consumables, vanity, and club items. Some packs are classified according to the category of cards inside.

Generally, relative to the types of items inside, the packs can be classified as:

Normal all
Pack that consists of a mixture of all categories.
In these situations, the pack’s name carries no information relative to the types of cards inside. Therefore this fourth pack category is omitted.
Examples: Gold Pack, Gold Contracts Pack, Premium Gold Players Pack.

Players 1
Pack that consists exclusively of player items.
In these situations, the name of the pack always includes the term ‘Players’.
Examples: Silver Players Pack, Small Mixed Players Pack, and Rare Players Pack.

Consumables 1
Pack that consists exclusively of consumable items, including contracts and healing cards. Some packs consist exclusively of contracts.
In the first situation, the pack’s name always includes the term ‘Consumables’. In the second situation, it always includes the term ‘Contracts’.
Examples: Gold Contracts Pack, Consumables Pack, Mixed Contracts Pack.

As you can see, there are only three groups. No packs consist exclusively of staff, vanity, or club items.

Extra Categories


Every year, EA has been getting more creative with the names it assigns to new packs, making it harder to identify their contents. More and more packs are deviating from the rule of the four categories or taking the form of a variant. Let’s analyze some of these terms:

Leagues
Pack which all items are from players of a specific league.
Examples: Ligue 1 Premium Players Pack, Premier League Prime Players Pack, Serie A Three Players Pack.

Positions
Pack which all items are from players of a specific position.
Examples: Prime Gold Defenders Pack, Rare Gold Midfielders Pack, Rare Gold Forwards Pack.

Attributes
Pack that guarantees a specific rating for a specific face stat.
Examples: 82+ Passing Player Pack, 82+ Dribbling Player Pack, 82+ Pace Player Pack.

Rating
Pack that guarantees a specific rating for all players.
Examples: 82+ Rare Player Pack, 85+ Rare Players Pack.

Loan
Pack that consists exclusively of loan player items.
Examples: OTW Loan Player Pack, Loan LaLiga TOTS Pack, Loan Players Pack.

Untradeable
Pack that consists exclusively of untradeable items.
Examples: Untradeable 86+ Star Player Mini Pack, Untradeable Rare Players Pack, Untradeable Ultimate Pack.

Special
Pack in which at least one player item must be IF or special from a specific event.
Examples: Any TOTW Player Pack, TOTY Loan Player Pack.

Player Pick
Pack that gives a chance to choose from several options.
Examples: 85+ Player Pick Pack, 80+ EFIGS Player Pick, 92+ Icon Moments Player Pick Pack.

Icon
Pack that consists of at least one Icon item. It usually specifies the type of Icon (base, mid, prime, or campaigns).
Examples: Mid Icon Pack, 91+ Mid or Prime Icon Pack, 92+ Icon Moments Player Pack.

Preview
Pack that allows players to see the content before committing to a purchase.
Examples: Premium Silvers Pack, Prime Gold Players Pack, Rare Gold Pack.

Time of the Season
Pack with a specific term to distinguish the time of the season in which it is released.
Examples: Season Opener Jumbo Rare Players Pack, Half-Time Rare Players Pack, Extra-Time Ultimate Pack.
Frequently Asked Questions
In most cases, an Ultimate Team pack name follows a logical order of four categories: pack size, quantity, quality, and category items.
Sure. Let’s start with the Small Prime Electrum Players Pack. The four categories we’ve talked about are being used here in the correct order. First, we have the size: Small, which means it has six items. Prime indicates that half of them are rare; so it has three rare items and three regular ones. Electrum means there will be gold and silver items, three of each. Finally, the term Players makes it a valuable pack because it’s exclusively made of players. Immediately a seemingly complicated name turns into something you can easily visualize: six players, half rare, three gold ones, and three silver ones.

Let’s take a look at another example: the Rare Gold Pack. As you can see, the size (the first category) isn’t mentioned here. Therefore it’s a standard-size pack of 12 items. In addition, the terms Gold and Rare indicate that all cards will be rare and gold. However, there’s no reference to the type of items inside (the fourth category). That means the twelve rare items inside will include players, staff, consumables, stadium, and vanity items.