At CES 2022, Razer presented a game chair with haptic feedback and a modular game table with integrated computer

The foot of the Razer Enki Pro HyperSense features a haptic engine developed by D-BOX, which is promised to be capable of 1G forces and to move and tilt the seat on a 1.5-inch trajectory.

CES 2022 was and went on last week. Due to the exceptionally busy news week, some of the pearls and pigs at the fair had to wait a little longer. In this news article, we go through Razer’s most interesting trade fair news.

Razer Enki Pro HyperSense is a gaming chair developed by Razer together with D-BOX, which S├ębastien Mailhot, CEO of the latter company, calls the most advanced of all time. The Enki Pro HyperSensen is distinguished from other gaming chairs above all by its haptic engine, which promises extensive support directly from the release: more than 2,200 games and other uses. Extensive game support is provided by both direct support for selected games and, above all, support for the Direct Input Haptics interface.

The gaming chair’s haptic engine is capable of 1G forces and can move and rock the chair’s seat with a 1.5-inch range of motion. As many as 65,000 different haptic responses have been programmed into it and they promise to be near real-time at best with a response time of 5 milliseconds.

Another of Razer’s big innovations was a concept called Project Sophia. Project Sophia is a customizable table with a built-in modular computer and, according to the company, the world’s first real game table.

At the heart of Project Sophia is a custom motherboard with an Intel 12th generation processor and an NVIDIA graphics card. Due to the modular design, other parts of the game table are customizable and Razer envisions various additional screens, touch surfaces and a mixer unit as parts of the table. The game board is praised to be suitable for content production or even office use with a suitable configuration.

Naturally, the company’s trade fair range also included the new generation of Blade laptops, but they remained virtually at the level of generational upgrades. Inside the next-generation Blade 14 is AMD’s oven-friendly Ryzen 6000 series processor, while the Blade 15 and 17 rely on Intel’s 12th-generation Core H series processors.

In addition, the company said at the show that it will expand its Razer Chroma RGB from computers to home lighting like Philips Hue. The company has developed a new Razer Smart Home app for smartphones as a companion and, of course, opens up Razer Chroma RGB protocols beyond the computer world.

Sources: Razer (1), (2), (3)


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