File1, 2, & 3 for nwolf:

File1, 2, & 3 for nwolf:



Currently in the Xbox market there's the Xbox One S and Xbox One X. While
it's easy to argue all consoles nowadays require a consistent internet
connection to properly function, neither of these systems is always on.
However, they take advantage of modern network capabilities to enable
built-in livestreaming and cross-play capabilities.
The Xbox One S is the "slim" version of the original Xbox One. It's 40
percent smaller than the base model, plus it has a UHD Blu-ray player and
support for HDR gaming and video. The Xbox One X, meanwhile, is Microsoft's
main event. It's the most powerful console on the market today (or ever,
really), packing in a 6-teraflop GPU and 12GB GDDR5 RAM, compared with the
PS4 Pro's 8GB. Most notably, the Xbox One X supports true 4K gaming and
video, and it has a UHD Blu-ray drive. Of course, players have to pay for
this kind of power: The Xbox One X starts at $500. The One S comes in at
The PS4 Pro, keep in mind, costs $400, and it supports VR. Though Microsoft
is supremely interested in the future of augmented reality, the company
currently doesn't have an answer to PSVR.
Buying an Xbox One means buying into Microsoft's ecosystem, which isn't a
terrible thing by any stretch of the imagination. Microsoft enables
cross-play between Xbox and Windows 10, and its in-house streaming service,
Mixer, makes it incredibly easy to go live on Twitch and other platforms --
in 4K UHD, no less. Plus, the One S and One X can access a robust library
of classic Xbox and Xbox 360 games via backward compatibility. That's not
to mention the upgraded, Bluetooth-enabled Xbox One gamepad, which has
emerged as the gold standard of controllers.
- Engadget (Which Console is Right for You?)


At its core, the Switch is basically just a very powerful tablet. It's
driven by a custom version of NVIDIA's Tegra X1 chip, which also sits at
the heart of that company's Shield set-top box. In fact, Nintendo's system
is also reminiscent of NVIDIA's Shield tablet, an earlier stab at combining
portable and home gaming. The Switch is much beefier than a typical slate,
though, measuring around 15.2 millimeters thick. It also features a
6.2-inch 720p display -- a huge improvement over the Wii U's low-resolution
screen. And even though it's made entirely out of plastic, it feels sturdy
enough to survive a few drops.
Aside from the usual power button, volume controls and headphone jack on
the top of the tablet, the Switch also has a USB-C port on the bottom for
charging. It's definitely nice to see Nintendo finally give up on
proprietary charging cables. There's also a slot for game cards on top, a
kickstand around back, and a microSD card slot nestled underneath the
kickstand. The console ships with 32GB of internal storage, but it's
helpful to be able to upgrade that easily.
Yes, Nintendo decided to forgo optical media with the Switch. The game
cards it relies on look similar to the cartridges used on the Nintendo 3DS
and DS. While it seems like a throwback, using game cards makes a lot of
sense today. They don't skip like optical media (which is important for a
portable device), they load data faster than discs, and they can also store
a lot more than they used to.
- Engadget (Nintendo Switch Review)


This is one of the main arguments in favor of PC gaming, as the hardware
inside a gaming PC can far outperform the parts in a console like the Xbox
One or PlayStation 4. As a result, games on PC can play with graphics
settings set to higher levels, as well as play at higher, smoother frame
rates, than that on a console.
With that said, gaming PCs that outperform consoles can come at a high
price. A great gaming PC for 1080p resolution screens, the same resolution
that the PlayStation 4, original Xbox One, and Xbox One S, can cost
anywhere north of $500. Compared to the $250 price tag of those
aforementioned consoles, a gaming PC suddenly doesn't seem so tempting.
But, again, better graphics and smoother gameplay are available, if you're
willing to pay. And, at the same time, you save money in the long run when
you play on PC, as you'll see next.
- Business Insider (Is PC better than Console?)

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…

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