With pre-orders opening later this week, Engadget experienced a more in-depth demo of Apple’s mixed reality headset. Editor-in-chief Dana Wollman and deputy editor Cherlynn Low equipped the Vision Pro for more extensive demos, including immersive video, a bit of Disney+, and attempts to type in thin air on the Vision Pro’s floating keyboard.
They discuss the adaptation process, Disney+’s attention to detail in the viewer program, and room for improvement with the keyboard, comfort, and utilities. This is the first new product from the company in a while, and I had strong feelings about it . Early impressions suggest Apple has created a fluid, smart headphone experience, but are you willing to shell out $3,499 for it?
– Matt Smith
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The new roguelike No Return mode steals the show.
A PS5 remake of the 2013 title when The end of us part I at launch, the $70 price tag was hard to digest. Yes, the game looked incredible, there were some new modes, but the level design and gameplay were the same. It was a steal for all intents and purposes.
with The Last of Us Part II Remastered, this seems less true. First, it’s a $10 upgrade for people who bought the PS4 versions (or $50). Second, there’s a new roguelike game mode called No Return, which alone might be worth that upgrade price. Nathan Ingraham, TLOU deadly, he explains.
SEQTRAK is an all-in-one production studio.
Yamaha is a pillar of the electronic music production world, but is perhaps best known for its stage synthesizers and studio monitors. Now SEQTRAK embraces Teen Engineering with groovebox. Stylistically, it seems to take a lot of inspiration from TE.
SEQTRAK includes a drum machine, sampler, FM and sample-based synthesizers, and a semi-titled sequencer with built-in battery (expected three to four hours of playtime) and built-in speaker, so it works without being plugged into anything. else. Available for SEQTRAK it undercuts the base prices of Teenage Engineering’s similar product.
It’s the first time that Apple is in first place.
The latest analysis of smartphone shipments from both IDC and Canalys shows that Apple has beaten Samsung to produce more smartphones than any other company. Apple shipped 234.6 million units in 2023, accounting for 20.1 percent of the market share, according to preliminary data from IDC. In comparison, Samsung shipped 226.6 units for 19.4 percent of the market share. This is the first time Samsung has fallen below number one since 2010.
At that time, Nokia was the leader.
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