Motion game controller by Sony Computer Entertainment
A PlayStation Move controller
|Manufacturer||Sony Computer Entertainment|
|Type||Motion controller (Video game controller)|
|Generation||Seventh, eighth, and ninth generation era|
|Units shipped||15 million (as of November 11, )|
PlayStation Move (プレイステーションムーヴ, PureiSutēshon Mūvu) is a motiongame controller developed by Sony Computer Entertainment. Initially released in for use with the PlayStation 3video game console, its compatibility was later expanded to its successor, the PlayStation 4, in , its PlayStation VR platform in and the PlayStation 5 in Conceptually similar to Nintendo's Wii Remote and Microsoft's Kinect, its function is based around controller input in games stemming from the actual physical movement of the player. The Move uses inertial sensors in the wand to detect motion while the wand's position is tracked using a PlayStation Eye or PlayStation Camera. The device was generally well received by critics, but has not quite met Sony's goals for integration into the market.
As with the standard PlayStation 3 wireless controllers (Sixaxis, DualShock 3), both the main PlayStation Move motion controller and the PlayStation Move navigation controller use Bluetooth and an internal lithium-ion battery charged via a USB Mini-B port on the controller. On the PlayStation 3, up to four Move controllers can be used at once (four Move motion controllers, or two Move motion controllers and two Move navigation controllers).
The primary component of PlayStation Move, the PlayStation Move motion controller, is a wand controller which allows the user to interact with the console through motion and position in front of a PlayStation camera. It functions similarly to the Wii Remote.
The PlayStation Move motion controller features an orb at the head which can glow in any of a full range of colors using RGBlight-emitting diodes (LEDs). Based on the colors in the user environment captured by the camera, the system dynamically selects an orb color that can be distinguished from the rest of the scene. The colored light serves as an active marker, the position of which can be tracked along the image plane by the camera. The uniform spherical shape and known size of the light also allows the system to simply determine the controller's distance from the camera through the light's image size, thus enabling the controller's position to be tracked in three dimensions with high precision and accuracy.[fn 1] The simple sphere-based distance calculation allows the controller to operate with minimal processing latency, as opposed to other camera-based control techniques on the PlayStation 3.[fn 2]
A pair of inertial sensors inside the controller, a three-axis linear accelerometer and a three-axis angular rate sensor, are used to track rotation as well as overall motion. An internal magnetometer is also used for calibrating the controller's orientation against the Earth's magnetic field to help correct against cumulative error (drift) by the inertial sensors. In addition, an internal temperature sensor is used to adjust the inertial sensor readings against temperature effects. The inertial sensors can be used for dead reckoning in cases which the camera tracking is insufficient, such as when the controller is obscured behind the player's back.
The controller face features a large oblong primary button (Move), surrounded by small action buttons (, , , ), and with a regular-sized PS button beneath, arranged in a similar configuration as on the Blu-ray Disc Remote Control. On the left and right side of the controller is a Select and Start button, respectively. On the underside is an analog trigger (T). On the tail end of the controller is the wrist strap, USB port, and extension port.
The motion controller features vibration-based haptic technology. In addition to providing a tracking reference, the controller's orb light can be used to provide visual feedback, simulating aesthetic effects such as the muzzle flash of a gun or the paint on a brush.
Using different orb colors for each controller, up to four motion controllers can be tracked at once on the PlayStation 3. Demonstrations for the controller have featured activities using a single motion controller, as well as those in which the user wields two motion controllers, with one in each hand. To minimize the cost of entry, Sony stated that all launch titles for PlayStation Move would be playable[needs update] with one motion controller, with enhanced options available for multiple motion controllers.
On the PlayStation 3, image processing for PlayStation Move is performed in the console's Cell microprocessor. According to Sony, use of the motion-tracking library entails some Synergistic Processing Unit (SPU) overhead as well an impact on memory, though the company states that the effects will be minimized. According to Move motion controller co-designer Anton Mikhailov, the library uses megabytes of system memory.
The PlayStation Move navigation controller is a one-handed supplementary controller designed for use in conjunction with the PlayStation Move motion controller for certain types of gameplay, similar to Nintendo Wii Nunchuk, although it lacks motion-sensing technology, as dual-wield, independent two-handed motion control is implemented with the use of another Move Controller. Replicating the major functionality of the left side of a standard PlayStation 3 gamepad, the PlayStation Move navigation controller features a left analog stick (with L3 button function), a D-pad, L1 button and L2 analog trigger. The navigation controller also features and action buttons, as well as a PS button. Since all controls correspond to those of a standard PlayStation 3 gamepad, a Sixaxis or DualShock 3 controller can be used in place of the navigation controller in PlayStation Move applications.
A number of additional accessories have also been released for use in conjunction with the PlayStation Move controllers.
- PlayStation Move charging station could charge up any combination of two Move controllers.
- PlayStation Move shooting attachment adapts the Move controllers into a handgun form. The motion controller is fitted into the gun barrel so that the motion controller's T trigger is interlocked with the trigger on the gun attachment, while leaving all the topmost buttons accessible through an opening in the top. Its functions are similar to the Wii Zapper.
- PlayStation Move Sharp Shooter attachment adapts both Move controllers into a submachine gun form, which features an adjustable shoulder support. The motion controller is fitted into the gun barrel, while the navigation controller is clipped into a holder below this gun barrel. This accessory also adds several buttons to the controller. Several games, including Killzone 3, Dead Space: Extraction, SOCOM 4: U.S. Navy SEALs and Resistance 3., officially support this peripheral.
- The PlayStation Move Racing Wheel allows players to simulate driving in video games. The accessory features vibration feedback, paddle-style gear shifters and twist throttle controls. It supports games like LittleBigPlanet Karting, Gran Turismo 5, Need for Speed: Hot Pursuit, Burnout Paradise, and MotorStorm: Apocalypse.
In addition to selling the controllers individually, Sony also provides several different bundle options for PlayStation Move hardware such as: software/camera bundles with a PlayStation Eye, a Move motion controller and motion-control enabled software; console bundles which include a PS3 console, DualShock 3 controller, PlayStation Eye, and Move motion controller; and bundles with a Move motion controller with select games.
Though the games with the bundles vary in each region, most bundles come with the PlayStation Move Demo Disc which contains demos for eleven different games. The bundles in Europe and Oceania however, come with the PlayStation Move Starter Disc with a setup tutorial and nine demos (same as the Demo Disc, except without Kung Fu Rider and Time Crisis). The demos included are for the games Beat Sketcher, Echochrome II, EyePet, Kung Fu Rider, Sports Champions, Start the Party!, The Shoot, Tiger Woods PGA Tour 11, Time Crisis: Razing Storm, Tumble, and TV Superstars.
In North America, bundles are available with the game Sports Champions or the PlayStation Move edition of EyePet. In Japan, bundles with Beat Sketch!, Biohazard 5 Alternative Edition, or Big 3 Gun Shooting are available. All bundles, as well as the stand-alone controller will also include the demo disk for a limited time. In Europe, a bundle will be released with a demo disc. In Asian countries outside Japan such as Singapore, the bundles are available with the games Sports Champions, Start the Party!, and Kung Fu Rider.
PlayStation Move stems from early work on the EyeToy, a webcam-based controller for the PlayStation 2 conceived in and released in Early in the EyeToy's inception, developers experimented with color-based 3D wand tracking, including prototypes using spheres.[fn 3] By the time it was released, the EyeToy's focus was on hands-free applications. With the emergence of affordable inertial sensors and the success of the Wii Remote motion controller wand, in Sony began work on productizing its own motion controller wand, revisiting the sphere-tracking concept for use with the PlayStation Eye, integrating inertial sensors, and refining the device from an engineering and a design perspective. The Move's internal development codename was the "Y-con", so called because three groups — the hardware team in SCEI in Japan, the software engineering team at SCEA, and Sony's Worldwide Studios — worked together to develop the hardware, with the three points of a "Y" indicating the three teams coming together. This was the start of a new form of development at Sony, where hardware had previously been developed separately from software teams and later delivered along with technical documentation for software teams to get to grips with themselves; this move was continued with the development of the PlayStation Vita and PlayStation 4.
The motion controller was revealed at Sony's E3 press conference on 2 June , with a live demonstration using an engineering prototype. Tentatively referred to as the PlayStation Motion Controller, the device was originally stated to be available in Q1/Q2 As of August , the controller features and design had not been finalized.
Soon after revealing the motion controller to developers, Sony indicated that it was exploring the possibility of using the motion controller in combination with a standard PlayStation 3 gamepad, such as having the player use "the motion controller as a sword and use DualShock 3 as a shield."[fn 4] One combination control scheme was demonstrated in September at the Tokyo Game Show for Biohazard 5: Alternative Edition, making particular use of the DualShock 3's analog stick. Although users found the setup to work well, some found holding a DualShock with one hand to be somewhat awkward. At the time Sony was already rumored to be in the design phase of a supplementary controller akin to that of the Nunchuk controller for the Wii Remote.
In January , Sony announced a revised release target, stating instead that the motion controller would launch in Q3/Q4 of  On March 10, Sony revealed the official name and logo at the Game Developers Conference, showcasing the final motion controller design, and unveiling the PlayStation Move navigation controller (then referred to as the PlayStation Move sub-controller), to be launched concurrently with the motion controller. The logo is a colored squiggle-like shape, representing a light trail from the sphere of a PlayStation Move motion controller being waved. Newly revealed in the final motion controller was the inclusion of an internal magnetometer.
Prior to the Game Developers Conference , the PlayStation Move motion controller was known by several names. Initially given little guidance on what to call the device when it was unveiled in June , many in the video game press informally referred to the controller as the "magic wand", or simply "Wand" due to the controller's wand design and glowing orb. Sony had used the term "PlayStation Motion Controller" from the motion controller's introduction, but many perceived it to be used merely as a description. Sony gradually clarified "Motion Controller" as the tentative name, but by this time media attention had shifted to rumored final names. In September , statements in two unconnected interviews at the Tokyo Game Show led to speculation that the controller may be referred to by developers as the "Sphere". In December, a brief reference to the motion controller as "Gem" by Electronic Arts CEO John Riccitiello during a media industry conference presentation prompted an admission by Sony that "Gem" was an early code name for the controller.
In January , video game blog VG reported that Sony had named its PS3 motion control platform "Arc". The name was observed to liken the controller's glowing orb to the charged sphere of a Tesla coil or a plasma globe electrode. The report was supported by evidence emerging in the following weeks, including a registration of the playstationarc.com domain name to SCE dated October (shortly after the Tokyo Game Show) and numerous references to "Arc" by president Brian Farrell of video game publisher THQ during the company's February earnings conference call. Responding to speculation that Farrell's statements effectively confirmed the name, SCEA senior director of corporate communications Patrick Seybold stated that they did not, and that Farrell was referring to "Arc" as a "rumored code name."
On March 1, it was reported that Sony submitted Japanese trademark application filing for "PlayStation Arc". A week later on March 8, Sony was reportedly considering a hasty renaming due to a trademark held by competitor Microsoft for its Arc-brand PC accessories, which could present trademark conflicts. On March 9, Sony submitted a European trademark filing for "PlayStation Move", which was announced as the official name the next day at Sony's press conference at the Game Developers Conference. Video gaming blog Joystiq reports several anonymous Sony sources claiming that the PlayStation Move logo presented at the conference resembles a letter "A" because it is the same design for when the name was "PlayStation Arc", in which the "A" would stand for "Arc".
As part of the promotional marketing for Sorcery, the PlayStation Move controller was inducted into The Magic Circle museum by Vice President Scott Penrose.
PlayStation Move is now being actively used in recreational therapy on children that suffer from obesity. The Move creates a challenging physical environment for the children. In one study, recreational therapists utilized PlayStation Move Fitness. The children chose which activity to do and then, they engaged for a period of approximately 30 minutes. The recreational therapists monitored the children. These programs have shown to:
- Lower BMI and weight.
- Improve cardiovascular endurance.
- Lead to healthier choices in recreation activities.
- Improve self-esteem.
- Identify the importance of exercise.
Alongside SIE Worldwide Studios and its second-party partners, a total of 36 third-party game development companies had confirmed that they would support the PlayStation Move by the time the finalized controller was announced in March  On the box art of PlayStation Move games, underneath the PlayStation 3 logo banner, a blue bar with white letters indicates when a game supports the PlayStation Move. When a game can only be played with the PlayStation Move, the box art carries a "PlayStation Move Required" label. When a game supports traditional Sixaxis/DualShock 3 controls and PlayStation Move controls it carries a "PlayStation Move Features" (or "PlayStation Move Compatible") label.
The PlayStation Move has been generally well received. Game Informer gave it an 8 out of 10, saying, "The PlayStation Eye and motion controller are a killer combination for accurate and highly responsive motion-based gameplay, and we applaud Sony for getting the hardware right the first time."Kotaku praised its accuracy, design, use of augmented reality and said, "The Playstation Move is a intuitive, natural feeling way to play games and it brings with it not only a sense of increased immersion to already graphically immersive games, but a new way to play with your reality and a refreshing form of colorful feedback."IGN gave the Move an out of 10, noting that the launch line-up of games for the controller was insufficient though it summarized by saying, "At the end of the day, the PlayStation Move has the potential to be the best motion control system on the current crop of consoles."Joystiq praised the Move, saying, "The hardware's great, and I can see it being used in a multitude of really cool ways, but of course it's only as cool as the games that use it" and that the launch line-up was not worth the purchase, though it believed that the Move would be worth the purchase in early due to a stronger line-up of games such as SOCOM 4: U.S. Navy SEALs and Killzone 3.CVG gave the Move an extremely positive review and awarded it 9 out of 10, saying, "Sony's motion control gets beyond being a gimmick. We found ourselves constantly itching for 'one more go'."The Guardian strongly criticized the Move's launch line-up, though it noted that the hardware was strong and that after playing with the Move it was "very hard to go back to the relative inaccuracy of the Wii".
The PlayStation Move won the Popular Science award for the "Most immersive game controller".
In October , the PlayStation Move had shipped around million units in Europe and 1 million units in North America during its first month of release, figures that Sony felt were selling "extremely well" at the time. On 30 November , it was announced that million units had been shipped worldwide in the first two months since its release. By June , at E3 , Sony announced that the PlayStation Move had sold million units. By November , this figure had grown to 15 million.
In March Fergal Gara of Sony UK spoke to Official PlayStation Magazine UK to acknowledge that, the device had not lived up to their expectations, in either their target audience or the software support that had been provided for it.
- ^According to the Move motion controller's designers, the sphere's position along the camera's image plane can be resolved at a "really sub-pixel level", translating to a spatial XY-axis precision to the nearest millimeter. The motion controller's distance from the camera (Z-axis) can be resolved with a precision of a few centimeters.
- ^ According to SCEE senior designer for PlayStation Move software Mark D. Green, the response time for the motion control system is 22 milliseconds.
- ^The colored-sphere based 3D wand tracking technology was publicly demonstrated as early as  and 
- ^The Wireless Controller for PlayStation 3 has some inertial sensing capabilities through the standard Sixaxis feature. Sony had also submitted several patent applications describing techniques in which the port indicator lights of a Wireless Controller could be used as markers for tracking the controller's position and orientation with the PlayStation Eye.
- ^ abGallagher, James (7 September ). "Everything You Need To Know About PlayStation Move". Sony Computer Entertainment; PlayStation Blog. Retrieved 22 November
- ^ ab"PlayStation Move motion controller to hit worldwide market starting this September". Sony Computer Entertainment. 16 June Archived from the original on 9 May Retrieved
- ^ ab"PlayStation 3 hits 70 million units shipped worldwide mark six years after launch News PlayStation 3 Eurogamer.net". Eurogamer. 16 November Retrieved 16 November
- ^"PlayStation Move motion controller to hit worldwide market starting this September". Sony Computer Entertainment. 16 June Archived from the original on 27 December Retrieved 23 February
- ^ abMorgenstern, Alexis; Rivithed (10 March ). "PlayStation Move Motion Controller and PlayStation Move Sub-controller announced by Sony [photos]". GamingBits.com. Archived from the original on Retrieved 12 March
- ^Wilson, Mark (11 March ). "PlayStation Move Gimps 4-Player Support". Gizmodo. Gawker Media. Archived from the original on 14 May Retrieved 4 April
- ^"PlayStation®Move Motion Controller". Sony Computer Entertainment America. Archived from the original on 2 October Retrieved 4 April
- ^"PlayStation Move navigation controller". Sony Computer Entertainment America. Archived from the original on 15 March Retrieved 4 April
- ^ abcdefghSinclair, Brendan (12 March ). "Sony reveals what makes PlayStation Move tick". GameSpot. CBS Interactive. Archived from the original on 25 September Retrieved 25 September
- ^ abcAnton Mikhailov (31 October ). PlayStation Motion Controller Interview Part 2 (podcast). Foster City, California: Sony Computer Entertainment America. Archived from the original(Flash Video) on 11 September Retrieved 9 September
- ^ abKumar, Mathew (16 July ). "Develop SCEE's Hirani Reveals PS Eye Facial Recognition, Motion Controller Details". Gamasutra. Think Services. Archived from the original on 3 March Retrieved 17 July
- ^ abMarks, Richard (August ). "Enhanced Reality: A new frontier in computer entertainment"(PDF). Sony Computer Entertainment. pp.8– Archived from the original(PDF) on Retrieved
- ^ abcRichard Marks (27 August ). PS3 Motion Controller (podcast). Foster City, California: Sony Computer Entertainment America. Event occurs at Archived from the original(Flash Video) on 30 August Retrieved 29 August
- ^ ab"PlayStation Move games interview". EU.PlayStation.com. Sony Computer Entertainment Europe. 1 June Retrieved
- ^ abcYoon, Andrew (11 March ). "PlayStation Move requires MB of system memory". Joystiq. Weblogs, Inc. Archived from the original on 28 January Retrieved 12 March
- ^French, Michael (16 July ). "Sony motion controller is 'true interaction'". Develop. Intent Media. Archived from the original on 18 May Retrieved 17 July
- ^ abcde"PlayStation® Move motion controller delivers a whole new entertainment experience to PlayStation® 3". Sony Computer Entertainment. 10 March Archived from the original on 15 March Retrieved 11 March
- ^Molina, Brent (25 August ). "Six things you didn't know about PlayStation Move". Game Hunters. USA Today. Archived from the original on 23 August Retrieved 22 February
- ^Yoshida, Shuhei (11 March ). "Get physical with PlayStation Move". EU.PlayStation.com. Sony Computer Entertainment Europe. Archived from the original on 14 March Retrieved 11 March
- ^"PlayStation Move (Joystiq's photos)". Joystiq. Weblogs, Inc. Retrieved 11 March
- ^ abGibson, Ellie (21 July ). "Sony's new motion controller". Eurogamer. Gamer Network. Archived from the original on 11 June Retrieved 21 July
- ^ abRichard Marks, Anton Mikhailov, Jack Tretton (). Sony E3 Press Conference Part 4(Flash Video). Event occurs at Retrieved
- ^ abBramwell, Tom (25 August ). "Sony's Shuhei Yoshida". Eurogamer. Gamer Network. Archived from the original on 3 March Retrieved 26 August
- ^ abMcWhertor, Michael (19 June ). "Sony Spills More PS3 Motion Controller Details To Devs". Kotaku. Gawker Media. Archived from the original on 28 October Retrieved 20 June
- ^ abKoller, John (15 June ). "This Changes Everything: PlayStation Move Available September 19, ". PlayStation Blog (US). Sony Computer Entertainment America. Archived from the original on 21 August Retrieved 15 June
- ^Agarwal, Anand (9 December ). "New PlayStation Move Sharp Shooter Attachment". PlayStation Blog (US). Archived from the original on 24 January Retrieved 30 March
- ^Shuman, Sid (16 December ). "Killzone 3 Meets the PlayStation Move sharp shooter". PlayStation Blog (US). Sony Computer Entertainment America. Archived from the original on 13 August Retrieved 30 March
- ^Ho, Richard (10 February ). "In the Trenches with Killzone 3, SOCOM 4 and the PlayStation Move Sharp Shooter". PlayStation Blog (US). Sony Computer Entertainment America. Archived from the original on 24 March Retrieved 30 March
- ^Stevenson, James (29 March ). "Resistance 3 Will Support 3D, PlayStation Move Sharp Shooter Thanks to Community Demand". PlayStation Blog (US). Sony Computer Entertainment America. Archived from the original on 29 December Retrieved 30 March
- ^Gutierrez, Rey (29 June ). "All-New PlayStation Move Racing Wheel Video Tour". PlayStation Blog (US). Sony Computer Entertainment America. Archived from the original on 4 September Retrieved 23 August
- ^Agarwal, Anand (4 June ). "PlayStation Move Racing Wheel Revealed at E3 ". PlayStation Blog (US). Sony Computer Entertainment America. Archived from the original on 17 June Retrieved 8 June
- ^Greer, Jordan (5 June ). "GT5-Compatible "Move Racing Wheel" Announced at E3 ". GTPlanet. Retrieved 8 June
- ^Hardy, Mark (10 March ). "Introducing PlayStation Move". PlayStation Blog (EU). Sony Computer Entertainment Europe. Retrieved 11 March
- ^Shuman, Sid (10 September ). "What's on the PlayStation Move Demo Disc: 11 Game Demos Exposed". PlayStation Blog (US). Sony Computer Entertainment America. Archived from the original on 24 April Retrieved 12 September
- ^"PlayStation Move motion controller to hit worldwide market starting this September". Sony Computer Entertainment America. 16 June Archived from the original on 24 September Retrieved 19 June
- ^English, Erin (11 March ). "EyePet Available this Fall with PlayStation Move Support!". PlayStation Blog (US). Sony Computer Entertainment America. Archived from the original on 5 March Retrieved 2 April
- ^ ab"Sony Computer Entertainment Japan to introduce PlayStation Move motion controller bundle packs featuring Bio Hazard 5 Alternative Edition and Big 3 Gun Shooting". Sony Computer Entertainment Japan. 6 July Archived from the original on 28 December Retrieved 7 July
- ^"PlayStation Move motion controller to hit worldwide market starting this September". Sony Computer Entertainment Europe. 16 June Archived from the original on Retrieved 19 June
- ^Sony Computer Entertainment Staff. "PlayStation Move @ Playstation.com Asia (Singapore)". PlayStation.com Singapore. Sony Computer Entertainment. Retrieved 12 September
- ^ abGera, Emily (27 July ). "PlayStation Move: Not just another Wii". VideoGamer.com. Pro-G Media. p.1. Retrieved 22 February
- ^Ransom-Wiley, James (3 October ). "Sony has its own magic wand in the works". Joystiq. Weblogs, Inc. Archived from the original on 6 January Retrieved 26 June
- ^Richard Marks (). EyeToy: A New Interface for Interactive Entertainment. Stanford University. Event occurs at Archived from the original(Windows Media v7) on Retrieved
- ^Gera, Emily (27 July ). "PlayStation Move: Not just another Wii". VideoGamer.com. Pro-G Media. p.1. Archived from the original on 13 July Retrieved 22 February
- ^"Game Changers: Sony Computer Entertainment's Shuhei Yoshida in Conversation with Mark Cerny". Computer History Museum. Retrieved 25 April via YouTube.
- ^"Sony Computer Entertainment America announces an unparalleled software line up, launch of the PSP go system, and new services for PSP (PlayStation Portable) and PlayStation Network at E3 ". Sony Computer Entertainment. 2 June Archived from the original on 9 October Retrieved 3 June
- ^US application , Gary Zalewski, Richard Marks, Xiadong Mao; Marks, Richard & Mao, Xiadong, "Hand-held controlller having detectable elements for tracking purposes", published , assigned to Sony Computer Entertainment
- ^Aziz, Hamza CTZ (26 September ). "TGS Resident Evil 5's PS3 waggle controls in action". Destructoid. Retrieved 11 March
- ^McElroy, Griffin (25 September ). "TGS Motion-controlled Resident Evil 5 caught on video". Joystiq. Weblogs, Inc. Archived from the original on 18 October Retrieved 11 March
- ^Ashcraft, Brian (26 September ). "Sony Still Pondering Names, Options For Motion Controller". Kotaku. Gawker Media. Retrieved 11 March
- ^"Motion Controller for PlayStation 3 to become available worldwide in fall ". Sony Computer Entertainment. 20 January Archived from the original on 24 May Retrieved 24 September
- ^Magrino, Tom (12 April ). "PlayStation Move sub-controller renamed 'navigation controller'". GameSpot. CBS Interactive. Archived from the original on 16 April Retrieved 13 April
- ^Yoon, Andrew (11 March ). "Interview: Sony's Scott Rohde on PlayStation Move". Joystiq. Weblogs, Inc. Archived from the original on 28 January Retrieved 12 March
- ^Modine, Austin (2 June ). "Sony shows off PS3 motion-control magic wand". The Register. Archived from the original on 10 August Retrieved 22 July
- ^"E3 ' Can Sony's Magic Wand Abort Natal?". Spong. 2 June Archived from the original on 3 July Retrieved 22 July
- ^Pereira, Chris (5 June ). "Top 5 Surprises of E3 ". 1UP.com. Archived from the original on 4 November Retrieved 22 July
- ^Sharkey, Scott. "Top 5 WTF Moments of E3". 1UP.com. Archived from the original on 4 November Retrieved 1 August
- ^McWhertor, Michael (17 June ). "Sony's Magic EyeToy Wand, When It Was For The PS2". Kotaku. Gawker Media. Archived from the original on 10 August Retrieved 22 July
- ^Nelson, Randy (17 June ). "Then and now: Sony's motion-sensing, 'magic wand' controller tech". Joystiq. Weblogs, Inc. Archived from the original on 28 January Retrieved 22 July
- ^"Motion Controller for PlayStation 3 to become available in Spring ". Sony Computer Entertainment. 24 September Archived from the original on 10 September Retrieved 3 April
- ^Yoon, Andrew (5 October ). "Rumor: PlayStation Motion Controller codenamed 'Sphere'". Joystiq. Weblogs, Inc. Archived from the original on 28 January Retrieved 10 December
- ^Yoon, Andrew (5 October ). "Interview: Super Monkey Ball's Yasuhito Baba". Joystiq. Weblogs, Inc. Archived from the original on 28 January Retrieved 29 December
- ^Riccitiello, John (9 December ). UBS 37th Annual Global Media and Communications Conference (podcast). Grand Hyatt New York: UBS. Event occurs at Archived from the original(Windows Media Audio ) on 16 July Retrieved 29 December
- ^Totilo, Stephen (10 December ). "Sony: "Gem" Was A Prototype Name For PS3 Motion Controller". Kotaku. Gawker Media. Archived from the original on 10 August Retrieved 10 December
- ^Garratt, Patrick (19 January ). "Rumour – PS3 Motion Controller is called Arc [Update]". VG. Archived from the original on 23 April Retrieved 12 March
- ^Peckham, Matt (19 January ). "PlayStation 3 'Arc' Motion Controller Shipping Fall ". Game On. PC World. Retrieved 12 March
- ^Peckham, Matt (26 January ). "Sony Grabbed 'PlayStation Arc' Domain Last Year". Game On. PC World. Retrieved 12 March
- ^"Q3 THQ Inc Earnings Conference Call". THQ. 3 February pp.5, 7, 8. Archived from the original on Retrieved 12 March
- ^Takahashi, Dean (3 February ). "RT @VentureBeat". Twitter. Archived from the original on 9 March Retrieved 12 March
- ^Seybold, Patrick (3 February ). "@deantak". Twitter. Retrieved 12 March
- ^Yip, Spencer (1 March ). "A PlayStation Arc Trademark, Wonder What That's For…". Siliconera. Archived from the original on 7 May Retrieved 12 March
- ^Robinson, Andy (8 March ). "MS forces Sony to scrap 'Arc'?". Computer and Video Games. Future Publishing. Archived from the original on 12 March Retrieved 12 March
- ^DM (10 March ). "Sony Files Trademark Application In Europe For "Playstation Move"". The Netwerk. Archived from the original on 20 September Retrieved 12 March
- ^Nelson, Randy (11 March ). "'Arc' lives on in PlayStation Move's logo". Joystiq. Weblogs, Inc. Archived from the original on 28 January Retrieved 12 March
- ^Concepcion, Hans (). "Video Game Therapy as an Intervention for Children With Disabilities: Literature Review and Program Protocol". Therapeutic Recreation Journal. 51 (3): – doi/TRJVI
- ^Willoughby, Shane (25 June ). "Playstation Move Box Art Overload". Archived from the original on 17 July
- ^Marchiafava, Jeff (1 September ). "Move Hardware Review: Motion Controls Evolved". Game Informer. Retrieved 3 September
- ^Crecente, Brian (1 September ). "Playstation Move Review: The Motion Controller Wars Start Now". Kotaku. Gawker Media. Archived from the original on 5 August Retrieved 3 September
- ^Lowe, Scott (1 September ). "PlayStation Move Review". IGN. Retrieved 3 September
- ^Nelson, Randy (1 September ). "PlayStation Move review: The hardware and experience". Joystiq. Archived from the original on 28 January Retrieved 3 September
- ^Pakinkis, Tom (1 September ). "PlayStation Move Review". Computer and Video Games. Retrieved 3 September
- ^Howson, Greg (7 September ). "Playstation Move review - forget the launch games, feel the potential". The Guardian. London. Retrieved 6 September
- ^"Sony PlayStation Move". Popular Science. Archived from the original on 29 June Retrieved 28 November
- ^Peckham, Matt (22 October ). "Is That Million PlayStation Moves Shipped or Sold?". PCWorld. Retrieved 3 April
- ^Brightman, James (14 October ). "PS3's Move Selling 'Extremely Well at Retail,' says Sony". IndustryGamers. Archived from the original on 4 March Retrieved 3 April
- ^McElroy, Griffin (30 November ). "Sony: PlayStation Move reaches million in worldwide sales [update]". Joystiq. Archived from the original on 9 February Retrieved 3 April
- ^Minkley, Johnny (7 June ). "Move sales top m". Eurogamer. Archived from the original on 16 October Retrieved 7 June
- ^"Sony boss on Move: "We could have done a better job" | PS3 News | Official PlayStation Magazine". Official PlayStation Magazine (UK). Future Publishing ltd. 8 March Archived from the original on 9 March Retrieved 27 May
3dRudder For PlayStation VR: Maximize Your VR Experience in PSVR Games
Discover full, intuitive and precise motion control at the feet in already more than 40 PS VR games with the revolutionary 3dRudder foot motion controller for PlayStation VR, on your PS4 or PS5. Move forward, backward, strafe, turn, or move up & down. Speed up, slow down, stop exactly where you chose to. Achieve in seconds impossible movements like orbiting a target while shooting at it. And notice how after just a few minutes, locomotion at the feet in VR becomes second nature. Holding the PlayStation Move controllers or the PlayStation Aim controller, your hands finally focus solely on the action for a game-changing VR experience.Buy Now
Move with your feet. Multiply the action.
The 3dRudder for PlayStation VR is a game-changer. Full freedom of movement. Hands-free for action. A sheer VR experience.
To everyone thats saying just put thumb sticks on the move controller,  this isnt just a workaround either, having your feet do the movement work feels natural after a while and it frees your thumbs up for more button pressing ergo more control (more so in games that let you remap the button layout) and you can ruin people using standard controls in competitive games like Space Junkies.  These guys  have done a great job the thing works perfectly.
Adam K. comment to the 3dRudder for PlayStation trailer on the 3dRudder Facebook page
Take your PlayStation VR experience to a whole new level
Discover the power of your feet
It takes only a few seconds to learn how to use the 3dRudder. After about 20 to 30 minutes of playing, youll just totally forget about it. Moving with the feet in VR will have become second nature as it is in real life.
Move in VR with incredible precision and intuition
Your 3dRudder grants you full motion control: speed-up, slow down, stop exactly where you choose to. Your feet are surprisingly good at moving you. You dont think movement anymore. They just take you where you need to go.
Free up your hands of motion
Your hands can finally focus on shooting, looting, hitting You are fully immersed in a fuller, enhanced, thrilling virtual experience.Buy now
Already more than 40 compatible gamesSee the full list here
Full compatibility with the PlayStation VR system
The 3dRudder is compatible with all PlayStation VR controllers and accessories. The 3dRudder offers a seamless way to play with the Move Motion controllers, the Aim controller, and the Dualshock depending on the gameplay.
3dRudder PSVR Motion Controller Review:
Move In VR With Your Feet
by Shugghead Gaming
No longer was I tied to the rigid constraints of walk or run, as I now had complete control of my movements as I eased the rudder forward.Buy Now
The 3dRudder Ground Gripper for more stability and control
Some players, because of the intensity of their gaming style or of the type of floor they play on, will need the 3dRudder Ground Gripper. This add-on is designed to offer a perfect stability of the 3dRudder, no matter the type of floor and the way you play, while offering the exact same freedom of movement. The Ground Gripper will maximize your 3dRudder experience.Buy Now
The 3dRudder also works with some standard PlayStation games
Want to increase your control options in Fortnite (PS4 only for the time being)? Use the 3dRudder at the feet to move your character, change weapons, change tools, drive vehicles A growing number of standard games are integrating the 3dRudder and start offering additional control schemes with it.
ADD THE 3DRUDDER TO YOUR PLAYSTATION GEAR
Experience total motion control in already more than 40 PlayStation VR compatible games, and also in a few standard PlayStation games, including Fortnite.Buy now
How to Fix Issues with the PlayStation Move on a PS4
Your PlayStation Move controllers are your gateway to immersive game-play, especially with VR-enabled games. When they won't quite respond properly, it can become frustrating quickly, especially when all you want to do is play.
This guide will walk you through the basic steps to get your PlayStation Move controllers functioning correctly again.
1 Check Connection
The PlayStation Move requires a PlayStation Camera to function.
You must use a PlayStation Camera designed for the PlayStation 4.
You cannot use the PlayStation Move camera designed for the PlayStation 3.
- Make sure the PlayStation Camera is connected properly to your PlayStation.
- Make sure the PlayStation Camera is facing toward you, so it can see you, and any controllers you are using.
Make sure your PlayStation Move controllers are fully charged.
- Connect the controller to your PlayStation using the included USB cable.
- Wait for the red status indicator light to stop flashing.
Turn off your PlayStation 4 and turn it back on after a few seconds to restart it.
To turn off your PlayStation 4
- Press and hold the power button on the console for at least 7 seconds. The system will beep twice and then turn off.
4 Turn On
- Push and hold the PS button on your controller for a few moments.
- The sphere at the top will turn on.
? Are your controllers working properly now?
PlayStation Move motion controller
Immerse yourself in game-changing virtual worlds.
Perfect for Virtual Reality
Enhance your PlayStation VR experience with up to two PlayStation Move motion controllers, in compatible games. With its lightweight design, advanced motion sensors and tracking sphere, the PlayStation Move motion controller lets you effortlessly interact with your virtual environment, with incredible accuracy.
Feel an extraordinary connection to amazing virtual worlds, thanks to comfortable design and vibration feedback.
Experience an astonishing sense of presence with built-in motion sensors, and colour changing sphere which is tracked by the PlayStation Camera.
Take full control of your VR experiences with an easy-to-use button layout, including a large, dedicated trigger and the familiar DUALSHOCK 4 wireless controller PS and action buttons.
PS VR aim controller
Bring precision aim to compatible PS VR shooters with this advanced controller designed specifically for PlayStation VR.
See the PS VR aim controller transformed into a weapon in your virtual world, aim down the virtual scope and open fire with incredible precision – while feeling the kick and vibration in your hands.
Controller motion vr playstation move
I remember how I drove everyone out. So what is next. Not. - When I returned, you were lying among the dishes and masturbating.How to Connect PlayStation(PS4) Motion Controller in PS5 Console?
Nobody wants to be seen by anyone else, do they. - Vadim grinned angrily at me. - And what about me. - And you. - Well, what happened between us.
You will also be interested:
- Us to australia time converter
- Actors that start with w
- Logo quiz answers level 29
- Td bank new account requirements
- 65 pound dumbbells for sale
- Honda element center console diy
- Printer with cheapest ink 2017
- Dodge grand caravan used
This idea was enthusiastically supported. Svetka got down from her knees, Sergei got up after her. He went up to her from behind, hugged her behind her breasts, ran his hands over her stomach and stroked between. Her legs.