Razer’s Blade 15 packs an 8-core Intel CPU and RTX 2080 Super

Razer has unveiled the 2020 Blade 15 Advanced with more gaming and content creation power, along with one long overdue addition. To start with, the Advanced model is the first Razer Blade with an 8-core CPU, namely the 10th-generation Intel Core i7-1...

Razer Kraken Kitty Headphones are Cool for Cats

Razer is best known for its bold and highly stylized computers and computer accessories. The vast majority of them are done up in black, with accents of neon green, and maybe some color-changing LEDs. But Razer also makes one product that stands out from the rest, and they’re pink headphones that look like cat ears.

Razer Kraken Kitty headphones let gamers show off their love for cats while blasting their opponents with laser cannons. Like other Razer products, these ones do offer the latest and greatest in technology, rocking THX 7.1 spatial surround sound, a chat microphone with active noise cancelling, and Chroma RGB lighting, which can be synced up with other peripherals. They just make you look like a kitty cat. And if pink isn’t quite your style, they make them in classic Razer black.

So if you’re a crazy cat lady (or crazy cat guy), you can get either colors of the Razer Kraken Kitty headphones from Amazon for $149.99.

Razer updates its DeathAdder gaming mouse for greater accuracy

Razer announced a major update to its DeathAdder mouse today, and while it looks pretty much the same on the outside, the inside has some noteworthy upgrades. This biggest change is that the DeathAdder V2 uses the Razer Focus+ Optical Sensor, which t...

Razer’s Kishi controller snaps to the sides of your smartphone so you can play Fortnite like a Pro

Let not its diminutive and cute name fool you… because the Razer Kishi is an absolute badass. The tiny controller unit snaps to and connects with your phone to give you an incredibly dexterous, minimal-latency gaming experience on your phone. Designed to work just the way the Switch does, or Xbox’s Project Cloud Concept hopes to, the Kishi opens up into two halves that sandwich your phone in between. A Type-C connector plugs into your phone too, allowing you to have a nearly zero-latency gaming experience, while a fully equipped controller setup (complete with two thumb-sticks, a D-pad, action buttons, and shoulder buttons) lets you dominate your game in a natural way, without struggling with touchscreen buttons.

Razer isn’t a new player in the mobile gaming market. It launched a similar controller called the Junglecat last year which relied on Bluetooth connectivity, providing a slightly higher latency than a plug-in controller. Needless to say, by directly connecting via the Type-C port, the Kishi provides better response times, which is arguably one of the most important things to a gamer. The Type-C connector also allows passthrough charging by allowing you to juice up your phone while playing. The Kishi is universally compatible with Android phones (there isn’t a lightning connector version for iPhones) and uses its Gamevice belt system to secure itself onto phones of all sizes… even the XL ones. Slated for an ‘early 2020’ release, the Kishi will be compatible with Google Stadia and Project xCloud too. The company is working closely with NVIDIA and is also a part of their GeForce NOW Recommended Program. Needless to say, you won’t be able to play games in portrait mode with the Kishi… but it makes a great case for landscape gaming on the mobile… and who knows, some may prefer carrying this around over a Nintendo Switch.

Designer: Razer

Image Credits: engadget

Razer’s Kishi gamepad plugs into your phone for minimal latency

No, that's not a Razer Phone 3 in the photo, but it's a Pixel 3a XL wedged between two halves of a new Razer gamepad. Following the Junglecat, Razer chose CES to launch the Kishi controller, which plugs straight into your Android (via USB-C) or...

Razer Blade Stealth 13 review (2019): A gamer’s dream, at a steep cost

Razer has finally done it: The new Blade Stealth 13 features a powerful gaming GPU in a three-pound ultraportable. Typically machines this small rely on integrated graphics or weaker NVIDIA chips like the MX 150. The new Blade Stealth is the firs...