PlayStation Vita

February 21, 2012 by staff 

PlayStation Vita, The PlayStation Vita won’t replace your smartphone. For starters, it isn’t a telephone (although it will eventually let you use Skype). And it’s too big to fit in your pants pocket, unless you’re wearing M.C. Hammer-style parachute pants.

But if you love gaming on the go, you’ll find room for the Vita in your jacket or your carry-on bag. It’s the most beautifully designed portable game console ever, built to deliver the kind of adventures you can’t get in the Apple’s App Store or in the Android Market.

More than any previous handheld, the Vita feels immediately comfortable to a gamer who’s spent years with a PlayStation controller in his hands. For the most part, the buttons are close to where they are on Sony’s DualShock – including, most importantly,anlog directional controls under each of your thumbs.

Two “thumbsticks” are essential to many games, allowing you to move your character with one stick and look around the environment with the other. The single thumbstick may have been the biggest drawback to Sony’s earlier model, the PlayStation Portable, preventing its games from capturing the essence of their home-console-based cousins. Now, though, the Vita’s “Uncharted: Golden Abyss” genuinely feels like an on-the-go extension of the PlayStation 3′s “Uncharted 3: Drake’s Deception.”

In between the thumbsticks is the real showstopper: a dazzling 5-inch OLED (organic light-emitting diode) screen with vivid colours and sharp contrast. “Golden Abyss” is the system’s real graphics showcase, delivering jungle landscapes that are nearly as lush as those in its PS3 cousins. Ubisoft’s delightfully silly cartoon adventure “Rayman Origins” looks just as colorful as it was last year on high-definition consoles, while the abstract puzzle game “Lumines: Electronic Odyssey” hypnotizes with its virtual fireworks. And as bright as the display is, the Vita’s battery life isn’t bad, allowing about five hours of play between charges.

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