Microsoft says no one wants VR Sony’s top Twitter hitback to draw backlash from fans

This morning we reported that Microsoft Xbox head Phil Spencer said in an interview that “VR is not a second-generation focus” and that “no one in the fan base wants VR.” As soon as the comments came out, Microsoft fans, regardless of, the old sony side is fried pot. It all came from a tweet from Yoshida, SIE’s former head of global studios (now the head of indie games) Yoshida.

Microsoft says no one wants VR Sony's top Twitter hitback to draw backlash from fans

After Phil’s comments spread, Yoshida tweeted: “We often make things that fans don’t ask for. And with a helpless emoji.

Although he did not respond directly to the reports, nor did he bring a Tag related to Xbox or VR, it was clear lying to him. Sony fans also wrote a message thanking them, saying psVR was so good that there was no problem with fans not accepting it.

Microsoft says no one wants VR Sony's top Twitter hitback to draw backlash from fans

Microsoft says no one wants VR Sony's top Twitter hitback to draw backlash from fans

Microsoft says no one wants VR Sony's top Twitter hitback to draw backlash from fans

Microsoft says no one wants VR Sony's top Twitter hitback to draw backlash from fans

“Technological progress doesn’t stop, and even if it fails, it’s going to lead to broader and better prospects.” I thank any gaming company for every step forward, even if it’s not currently available (VR). “

Others say Yoshida’s words are the same as Jobs’s and Henry Ford’s famous words:

“Some people say, ‘Consumers give them whatever they want. ‘But that’s not my way. It is our responsibility to figure out what they want in the future in advance. “Jobs

“If I first asked consumers what they wanted, they would have told me, ‘Want a faster horse!’ Henry Ford

Microsoft says no one wants VR Sony's top Twitter hitback to draw backlash from fans

Photo Source Youtube

The next generation is not yet there yet, but the Xbox and Sony camps seem to have reached a consensus on some issues. However, Phil Spencer’s original intention might simply be to indicate that there was no interest in VR features on next-generation hosts, rather than to deny VR technology on behalf of Microsoft as a whole.

At present, Microsoft has not yet come forward with Yoshida Shuping line.

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