The two nations have a deeply embedded rivalry with passionate fans and feisty encounters part of the package, although that changed when the teams shared a 2-2 draw in the reverse fixture in March after Hungary were ordered to play behind closed doors as punishment for anti-semitic chanting by their supporters.
However, the crowd will return in force for Friday's sell-out meeting in the Romanian capital and Dzsudzsak believes that is the way it should be.
"I'm not afraid at all of the hostile atmosphere," the Dynamo Moscow midfielder told the Hungarian media.
"Throughout my career I've played in front of much larger and more hostile crowds, for example against Ajax, Feyenoord and the Turkish national team.
"It bodes well that the match is a sell-out, unlike our previous meeting which was behind closed doors."
Hungary coach Sandor Egervari is aware the pressure is on for both teams, with just one point separating them in Group D in the battle for second spot.
He said: "It has been said it is a six-point game, maybe even a bit more than that knowing the history between the two countries.
"But the players are capable of carrying this burden."
Romania forward Bogdan Stancu has warned their opponents his side are up for the challenge.
"I am confident we are ready," he said.
"The Hungarians are bigger physically, but do not think that doesn't matter because it matters a lot. But we have worked hard on set-pieces and we'll take every precaution against them."
Holland have a stranglehold on the group and will be looking to maintain their 100 per cent record when they travel to Estonia.
Oranje have won six from six and are seven points clear of the chasing pack, and they will be favourites in Tallinn on Friday against an Estonia side who lie second from bottom in the pool.
The match will see the return of midfielder Wesley Sneijder, who has been overlooked by Holland coach Louis van Gaal for recent matches because of concerns over his fitness.
And the Galatasaray playmaker admits he has worked hard to get himself back to his best.
"Football can be fast so if you're not fit, you can't play," he said.
"(Being overlooked) triggered something in me and I have thrown that little bit more into getting fit because it hurts when you are not selected for the national team."
While Holland have been flawless so far, Turkey have punched below their weight and have won just two of their six matches.
That record has left them 11 points behind the leaders and four adrift of second-placed Hungary, although they will be expected to make up some ground on the top three when they entertain Andorra.
National coach Fatih Terim has come under for some criticism as a result of his team's poor form, but striker Mustafa Pektemek remains hopeful they can turn things around.
He told the Turkish FA website: "We have four challenging games ahead of us.
"Firstly, we have a fixture in Kayseri on Friday night and we need the fans to come out and support us. Ultimately, there is hope, there is belief.
"Fatih Terim is very experienced and has proved that he is one of the most important teachers in Turkish football. We are very motivated during training and I think that will have a positive impact against our opponents."