Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg has officially revealed the company's upcoming standalone VR headset, the $199 Oculus Go. Facebook and Oculus haven't pinned down a name yet, so it's possible that this could be the true successor to the original Oculus Rift.
Zuckerberg described Oculus Go as a headset meant to fit into the "sweet spot" between mobile VR headsets - like Google Daydream, and Samsung's Gear VR - and high-end VR headsets like Facebook's own Oculus Rift, and HTC's Vive. The Go will offer an experience sitting between mobile VR and the high-end Oculus Rift, with a level of quality that's better than the Samsung Gear VR, while remaining totally wireless. There's no phone or PC required, and it's much more affordable when compared to existing VR headsets on the market. He even followed it with a bold goal proclamation of getting one billion people in VR. Additionally, the headset comes with built-in spatial audio and a good ol' fashioned 3.5mm headphone jack as well.
Crowley Maritime Trucks Continue to Aid Puerto Rico
Long said Monday that some local elected officials will not meet with FEMA officials because of political disputes. FEMA Administrator Brock Long said his agency has "filtered out" San Juan Mayor Carmen Yulín Cruz .
Oculus Go development kits will start shipping in November, before a mainstream release early in 2018.
In terms of games and applications, it sounds like most of the stuff that already works on Gear VR also works on Oculus Go. In other words, Santa Cruz is a separate, distinct product from Oculus Go.
Trump threatens to cancel NBC's broadcast license over critical reporting
Still, the tweet could raise fears of higher government scrutiny on NBC's parent company Comcast . This isn't the first time the president has blasted NBC News' reporting.
Last year, Oculus gave brief glimpse of a standalone headset concept called "Santa Cruz".
Newly constituted Economic Advisory Council to PM holds 1st meeting
The Council's focus for the next few months will be on the Union Budget, Surjeet Bhalla, one of the members of PMEAC said. Commenting on International Monetary Fund projections, PMEAC member Rathin Roy said they are 80% wrong.
- United Nations urges Myanmar's Suu Kyi to stop violence against Rohingya Muslims
- 'Lethal Weapon' Star Hilarie Burton Says Ben Affleck Once Groped Her
- Ten Arrested In LSU Phi Delta Theta Fraternity Hazing Death
- Taylor Swift Gets Her Own App and Emojis. They're Called Taymojis
- Alibaba invests US$15B in overseas tech, AI research
- Sushma Swaraj helps citizen of 'time tested friend' Russian Federation
- SNES Classic sells 368000 in four days in Japan
- Erdogan blames U.S. for initiating visa row with Turkey
- Heartbreaking Reasons Why International Day Of The Girl Is So, So Important
- Cleveland Browns Name Kevin Hogan Starting QB