The future of gaming has never been more inspiring. Creativity in games is flourishing. New services empower you to discover more games and bring you closer to the games and creators and streamers you love. The cloud creates a massive opportunity to stream console quality games and play with the people you want, wherever you want. And many of us, nothing is more inspiring than the dawn of a new console generation. Xbox Series X is our most powerful console ever, powered by our custom designed processor leveraging AMD's latest Zen 2 and RDNA architectures. The new system on a chip has been built from the ground up for speed and performance, with 12 teraflops of processing power and with compatibility in mind for four generations of games. The heat sink is a non-electronic, passive mechanical component that has a vital role in the reliability and performance of the Xbox Series X and is integrated directly into the chassis of the cosole. This unique component of the parallel cooling architecture helps lend to the distinctive design of the console.
For one thing, the PS5 is a very different looking console to the PS4, with its space age black and white color scheme looking a little different to PlayStations of the past. There's more than one PS5 console releasing this year, though, as Sony has also confirmed it's going to be releasing a PS5 Digital Edition a streamlined, digital only console without a disc drive. Even though we haven't got a confirmed PS5 price yet, Sony Interactive Entertainment's and CEO Jim Ryan has hinted that a PS5 price tag may be closer to being decided and that the PS5 might not have the lowest price in battle against Xbox Series X. In a wide range interview with GamesIndustryBiz, Ryan addressed speculation around the PS5 cost. While not revealing the price, Ryan suggested the PS5 price could be a significant hit on gamers' savings, and certainly not commiting to beating the Xbox Series X on price.
Microsoft, on the other hand, has no plans for an Xbox Series X VR headset. We never got one for the Xbox One either, suggesting that Microsoft may not be terribly interested in this kind of technology. Whether this elicits frustration or indifference will largely depend on how invested you are in VR technology. It's important to remember that while we now have a respectable amount of information on both consoles, we've yet to get hands on time with either one. We don't have solid launch libraries, we don't have prices or release dates, and we don't really know how games will play once they're in our hands. Without those, we can't determine which system will win the console war if either. Remember that if a console is profitable and well receieved, it hasn't really lost anything. However, the Xbox Series X does look a little bit better, at least on paper. It has more powerful hardware, beter backwards compatibility and an attractive design. Project xCloud has the potential to be more comprehensive than the PS now.
No lines are longer than 80 characters, TYVM. Other specified properties aren't being scored automatically at this time so this is not necessarily good news...