Review Xbox Series X: What’s new?

This Xbox Series X review will cover every aspect of this next-generation console, from how it looks and functions to how it actually feels to use.
To cut to the chase, it’s amazing and definitely worth spending money on even though there are still a few glitches to work out.
You may learn more about the Xbox Series X’s price and availability as well as the tools I used to test it out, in addition to the review’s main points.

This review first appeared during the product’s introduction, and I’ve been adding to it as I learn more about it.

Review of Xbox Series X: 6 – month update

At this point in the Xbox Series X’s first year—roughly halfway through—the console has been a huge mechanical success. I’ve never had the console freeze up on me, and I’m still astonished by how quiet it is. Even though the Xbox Series X’s appearance isn’t particularly attractive, it surely keeps things quiet and cool.
Where things have not gone as well is in the gaming department, where I have spent the majority of my time playing upgraded versions of games that already exist, such as Star Wars Jedi: Fallen Order, which is simply fantastic running at 4K 60fps.

The Xbox Series X would have won the launch war if Halo Infinite had been available at launch, but the truth is that the system is still suffering as a result. But since it didn’t, the Xbox Series X was left without a brand-new AAA exclusive at launch. As a result, Sony PS5 triumphed. Although things haven’t been great for PlayStation 5 either throughout the first six months, exclusive games like Returnal and Ratchet and Klank: Rift Apart are now starting to launch.

Xbox Series X Review: Console Testing by T3

The Xbox Series X is Microsoft’s next-generation flagship system, therefore we wanted to use a TV that would do the Xbox Series X’s impressive display options and features due. We required the top gaming TV currently available.
The obvious choice was the LG CX, winner of the T3 Awards 2020, which not only achieved our highest possible rating of 5 stars in our LG CX review but also ranked first in our esteemed best gaming TV guide.
With its 120Hz refresh rate, HDR support, 4K resolution, and AMD Freesync compatibility, this panel was great for using the Series X advanced gaming features and made games look amazing.

Review of Xbox Series X: Design

At first, Xbox Series X didn’t impress. It’s a little, rectangular, black box of tricks, and in some ways it just served to confirm the perception that Microsoft’s console is merely a gaming PC with few unique features.
Yet after using the Xbox Series X for two years, I’ve come to value the design’s simplicity. It is a nice little black box that may discretely sit next to, underneath, or behind a TV and is smaller than the PS5 at just 15.1 x 15 x 30.1 cm. Contrary to first impressions, the Xbox Series X is a practical but also aesthetically pleasing console thanks to its straightforward design. Time has been very kind to Xbox Series X, proving that design should take usage into account just as much as beauty.

The textured top vent adds a small flair to the design by softening the sharp lines and revealing a hidden compartment. In retrospect, the Xbox Series X’s design is actually rather stunning. It has a light texture and a single, thin slit for the disc drive, giving the console a stylish, almost industrial, modernist appearance.
It contains every port you could possibly need, such as two USB 3.2 ports, an HDMI 2.1 port, and a storage expansion slot for increasing the console’s memory. Another minor design element is that each rear port has raised dots so you can distinguish between them by feel. Why has this level of accessibility never been implemented before?

Review of Xbox Series X: Performs

It has a bespoke AMD RDNA 2 GPU with 12 TFLOPs of computing capability, an eight-core AMD Zen 2 processor clocked at 3.8GHz, 16GB of GDDR6 memory, and a 1TB Custom NVMe SSD for quick loading.
Similar to the PS5, the SSD is utilized to cut down loading and reloading times for most games to under a second, however others may take a little longer. You can switch between different games from the dashboard, which is ideal for returning to games without having to wait for them to load. You can even skip between games and pick up where you left off. Elden Ring and other games that require instant starting and restarting are the greatest candidates for the SSD.

playing hen I’m more conscious of frame rates than ever these days, and the Xbox Series X manages 4K at 60 frames per second and 120 frames per second, which is just amazing. Only extremely competitive players of Halo Infinity or Gears 5 will find 120 frames per second to be required.
This serves as another example of Microsoft’s backwards compatibility since Gears 5 is an Xbox One end-of-life title that excels on Xbox Series X. To support 120 frames per second, several games reduce their resolution to 1080p. It implies that ultimately you’ll desire one of the top 4K TVs.

Related Articles

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *

Back to top button