Lenovo Mirage Solo with Daydream initial review

With regards to computer generated reality there are a couple of alternatives: go down the full grown course, with PC fueling everything, as HTC Vive; pick a headset that requires a telephone to be slipped in to go about as the processor and screen, for example, the Google Daydream View; or settle on a without wire completely independent headset. For accommodation it's the remainder of those that is the most reasonable for easygoing clients, which is actually where the Lenovo Mirage Solo with Daydream fits in. While the Solo fits into the Google Daydream OS stage, offering a comparable client experience to the Daydream View, the entire cycle of utilizing the Lenovo item is far more straightforward. There's no telephone to slip in, its bigger headset and boards makes for more prominent solace being used, while it likewise offers six degrees of opportunity for more noteworthy in-game control. So is Lenovo onto an independent VR victor? lenovo-mirage-solo-with-daydream-initial-review


  • Independent plan, no wires or telephone required
  • 5.5in board, 2560 x 1440 goal, 75Hz revive rate
  • Six degrees of opportunity for more noteworthy control
  • 3.5mm earphones jack for sound
  • 204 x 270 x 180mm; 645g
  • Included regulator
Contrasted with Google Daydream, the Lenovo Mirage Solo is undeniably more agreeable to wear. It's bigger, however better cushioned and has a simple to-modify back wheel to assist it with fitting set up - like the Dell Visor Windows Mixed Reality headset. Once slipped over the head there's insignificant back reflection on the 5.5-inch screen, albeit some light spillage prevents it from being as impeccable as a very good quality headset like, say, HTC Vive. It's actually all around contained, however. We found the headset agreeable to wear for brief periods, with the movable wheel to the back ultra simple to utilize. Nonetheless, as there's no over-the-head cushioning it can descend and add strain to the nose, so longer meetings may be less agreeable - similarly as we'd state of the Lenovo Explorer Windows Mixed Reality headset. A chief component of the Mirage Solo is that if offers not three, yet six degrees of opportunity. This takes into consideration more prominent control to lean, evade, bounce, etc through three-dimensional VR universes. Much the same as Google Daydream View, the included regulator is an essential "television far off" in style. It has a trackpad and two extra fastens, which saves things basic for courageous use (particularly when "dazzle" to seeing the regulator itself). It's not the most energizing of regulators, nor does it should be. Arrangement is too straightforward, with the incorporated front cameras estimating environmental factors to relate a 1.5m square play space around you. The cameras aren't utilized to show this present reality, exclusively for the arrangement cycle, so you can't see the rest of the world during play. Attempt to reach out past your play space and the gadget will caution you, somewhat like HTC Vive, with a virtual divider to the face. lenovo-mirage-solo-with-daydream-initial-review


  • Qualcomm Snapdragon 835 processor, 4GB RAM
  • 4000mAh battery (7hrs life per charge)
  • USB Type-C energizing
  • Incorporated Google Cast
Regarding quality, the 1440p per eye goal offers tolerable clearness, while the top-end Qualcomm processor in the background offers a like lead telephone understanding. For sure, as there's no extra applications running in Daydream OS, as there would be on an Android telephone, the 4GB incorporated RAM guaranteed smooth activity of different games. We played Blade Runner and everything looked magnificently clear (regardless of whether, as a game, the snap to-move controls are unpleasantly moderate). As the Solo is independent, without the requirement for a telephone, it goes on for quite a while as well. So there's no dread, as with Daydream, that separating your then bubbling hot cell phone will see it with a simple 25 percent battery life staying to get you as the day progressed. No, the Solo will most recent seven hours of gaming, Lenovo says. A coordinated USB-C port goes about as the charger, despite the fact that there's no moment detail on precisely how rapidly this will energize that battery. On the off chance that you need to convey a battery pack around with you, nonetheless, at that point charging in a hurry should be no issue. To make the Solo something other than an, er, solo understanding, it likewise incorporates coordinated Google Cast. This implies you can communicate direct from the headset to a Cast gadget, for example, a TV, for spectators, relatives and companions to egg you on during your gaming - which makes for a possibly more intuitive experience.

Early introductions

The Lenovo Mirage Solo is a very much made and agreeable to-wear item, with more noteworthy control being used contrasted with the Google Daydream View. Also, as the Lenovo requires no telephone it's a more open approach to encounter Google's ever-advancing VR venture, without the complain of wires or a PC like HTC Vive. It's not overrated either, which further adds to the allure. The Lenovo Mirage Solo with Google Daydream will be accessible from the second quarter of 2018, with a sticker price "under $400". A Lenovo Mirage Camera, equipped for catching 180-degree VR video/stills film will likewise be accessible, with a sticker price "under $300".

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