Whether it was Gunship and the pounding Drone Racing– the kick drum alone makes it worth taking a look at– Oh Woojer… or The Word Alive’s Quit While You’re Ahead, I loved listening to music in this way. It’s someplace between being down the front at a gig and standing next to a bass bin in a nightclub, and if you’re a fan of music the Woojer Vest Edge brings it to life in a manner you can’t quickly replicate. If you’re a fan of symphonic music or 60s pop there’s going to be less of a draw, but if your taste skews towards the much heavier end you’ll find it hard to return.
Taking the 3.5 mm feed from the Oculus into the Vest Edge’s control unit, you then attach your headphones in series before transferring them on your head. I stressed that there ‘d be too numerous loose cable televisions, but with some placing under and around the Vest Edge there was never anything in the way, and nor did it limit my movement.
You’re best served here with some effective programs; I’m thinking more Michael Bay than Michael Moore. While you can have this set up for routine watching– it’s a cinch if you’re hooked into your DualSense or Xbox controller– VR watching is categorically the method forward. If you’ve had a look at apps like Prime Video VR or Bigscreen you’ll understand that they put you in a virtual cinema, and watching blockbusters in VR can be pretty special. Adding in the Vest Edge ideas things firmly into ‘almost as good as the genuine thing’.
I don’t believe I ‘d spent much time believing about how filmmakers fine-tune the sound mix to draw the audience in, but the absence of low frequencies in the opening was hammered house once they appeared, adding severe depth to both the superhero and the soundtrack action. I loved this; it’s absolutely like having your own cinema, and provided that I ‘d paired the Vest Edge with Razer’s haptic-toting Nari Ultimate I was experiencing every blow, every blast, just like you would in a well-equipped film theatre.