The PlayStation 5 3D audio headphones compatibility: these are the details Sony has revealed - PlayStation 5 goes on sale in Spain on November 19. The price of the new Sony console will be 399 euros for the digital version, and 499 for the console with disc player.

The first reviews point out that this video console has solved the problems of ventilation and noise of previous editions, and that its operation is quite quiet. In addition, it is also noted that the load speed of the SSD is really fast.

But these are not the only features that should be taken into account in the new Sony console. For months it has been known that one of its main attractions will be surround sound, a 3D audio capability that will get users to feel inside the video game in question.

While this news raised many expectations, it is also true that it has generated some doubts: will all users be able to enjoy this functionality or will they need a specific sound device?

PlayStation wanted to resolve this doubt through an article on its official blog, clarifying that any of the headphones that are used in everyday life will work properly to capture this type of audio and live the full experience. This will be possible by connecting the headsets to the console via USB or via the wireless controller connector.

The PlayStation 5 3D audio headphones compatibility

The company is also developing surround-sound technology for TV speakers, although it will not be available by the release date. "Our engineers are working hard to bring it to PS5 in the future," Sony explains in the article, without anticipating an approximate date.

However, Sony warns that its official PULSE 3D helmets are the most suitable when it comes to enjoying this technology, as it has an optimized design, noise-canceling microphone and several easy-to-access controls. They work for both PS4 and the new generation.

So far several games have been confirmed in which 3D audio will be supported, including 'Horizon Forbidden West', 'Gran Turismo 7', 'Far Cry 6 'and'Resident Evil 8'.

The PlayStation 5 3D audio headphones compatibility


More news:

Why you should charge your electronic devices even if you don't use them

One of the most sensitive elements that our favorite electronic devices have is the battery, not only because it is the main energy heart for them to work perfectly, but because it is perhaps one of the first elements to deteriorate with use.

The deterioration of a battery not only affects its overall performance, but could also be dangerous to our well-being if the device, and the battery in particular, have not been properly preserved. Nintendo recently advised that it is recommended that we recharge our Switch at least once every six months, because failure to do so could end up affecting battery life and performance. But not all devices work the same as a Switch.

And it is that whatever electronic device works on a battery, these should be recharged periodically to avoid a lot of problems. If we leave a battery fully discharged for too long, it could stop working forever or even have a chemical reaction that can cause, in certain cases, some kind of explosion.

While there is no general law on this, the recommended charging interval for these devices would be at least one charge every 3 or 6 months. In this way, those electronic devices that we do not use frequently and that need to be charged, are the ones you should look at with magnifying glass from now on. If, for example, you are going to charge an old mobile phone that you have not used for a couple of years, you should first check if its battery has some kind of leak or crack.

As for sure you have stored many electronic devices with batteries and for quite a few months you have not even turned them on, you should be especially cautious about it. Do not connect them directly to charge them, and first open the device to see if there is any swelling, crack, corrosion or acid leakage in the battery. If so, recycle the battery directly and don't think about plugging it in.

With regard to mobile phones, tablets and laptops, the risk is slightly lower because it is the manufacturers themselves who make the batteries resistant to this type of inconvenience. Even so, if you haven't used a mobile phone or computer for several years now, besides being technologically out of date, perhaps you shouldn't give them a second chance because of the risks involved in re-starting a battery that has been in disuse for a long time.

You may also find interesting: