- Sony has introduced a new brand called “Ready for PlayStation 5”, which will be applied to TVs that are capable of showing PS5 games of the next kind, as they should have been seen.
- The first two Ready for PlayStation 5 TVs are Sony’s X900H 4K HDR Full Array LED (starting at $ 999) and the Z8H 8K HDR Full Array LED (starting at $ 5,999).
- Orders for Sony’s PS5 are expected to begin in August before the November release date.
You still can’t order the PS5, but the first official PlayStation 5 Ready TVs are now on the market. On Wednesday, Sony Electronics announced that it has created a new PlayStation 5 Ready logo in partnership with Sony Interactive Entertainment to make it easier for future PS5 owners to determine which TVs will be able to take full advantage of the next-generation specs and features. when this holiday season starts.
In a press release, Sony revealed that the X900H 4K HDR Full Array LED and Z8H 8K HDR Full Array LED are the first TVs to carry the label. According to Sony, the X900H “displays gameplay images with a resolution of up to 4K at 1
If you’re in the market for a new TV and plan to buy a PS5 this fall, here are the lists for both TVs:
In addition to being the best TVs, the X900H and Z8H also have a game mode that “allows users to automatically play PS5 games with low latency.” In addition, with game mode, you can wake up your TV and PS5 at the same time as your DualSense controller, or control your PS5 with the TV remote control.
Here’s what we learned about the PS5’s specs during the PS5 live stream earlier this year:
PS5 will include a processor with 8x Zen 2 cores at 3.5GHz, GPU capable of 10.28 TFLOP, 36 CU at 2.23GHz, custom RDNA 2 GPU architecture, 16GB GDDR6 RAM, 448GB / s memory tape and custom 825 GB SSD. There will also be a 4K UHD Blu-ray drive and an NVMe SSD slot for expandable storage.
There’s still a lot we don’t know about the PS5, but Sony still has something to tell us before the console goes pre-ordered. We don’t know how much it will cost, when it will be on store shelves, or even what the operating system looks like when the console starts. We hope to receive some of these answers before the end of August.