He then checks its compatibility with various devices. While DualSense doesn’t work with PS4 or Xbox Series X (although it appears to charge when connected to Microsoft’s next-gen console), Evans manages to get it working with a laptop and controlling Xbox Game Pass titles for Android via xCloud, albeit it without features like vibration or haptic feedback. He then opens up the controller for a look at its internal components.
It was reported earlier this week that PS5 DualSense controllers had made their way into users’ hands ahead of their official release. PS5 peripherals including the DualSense controller also started appearing at Walmart and Target stores in the US this week.
The PS5 release date is November 12 in the US, Japan, Canada, Mexico, Australia, New Zealand and South Korea, with the rest of the world getting the console on November 19. However, the release date for PS5 accessories was recently brought forward to late October in the US, and to November 12 in the UK.
PS5 is priced at $500/€500/£450 for the standard edition and $400/€400/£360 for the Digital Edition, with the only difference between them being the former’s inclusion of a disc drive.
A second unofficial Xbox Series X unboxing video was published online this week, while Xbox Series X/S consoles have been pictured starting to arrive at Target stores in the US.