Update, June 1: Immediately after the American mass protests over the weekend, and used social media to broadcast live reports from their shows, Sony has chosen to postpone the postponed withdrawal of the main PlayStation 5 game originally set for June 4.
“Although we understand gamers all over the world are happy to see PS5 games, we do not feel that now is the time for celebration,” the official PlayStation Twitter account posted on Monday. “For the time being, we want to step back and let the more important voices be heard.”
At press time, Sony Interactive Entertainment had not yet announced the date or time of replacement for the event.
This follows a Sunday post by Sony’s parent PlayStation increase signal protesters, legal advocates, and fundraisers, all allied with the Black Lives Matter movement. The same account takes an unusual corporate step in responding to real social media trolls, specifically rejection of the rhetoric of “all life”: “If you can’t say ‘black life is important,’ you are not inclusive.”
Sony’s PlayStation 5 information, which is slow and slow, will finally open wide next week. Game publishers have scheduled a live streaming event for Thursday, June 4 that will give fans their first glance at the upcoming PlayStation 5 game library.
Blog post from Sony Interactive Entertainment CEO Jim Ryan confirmed that the event would include “a first glance at the game that you will play after PlayStation 5 launches this holiday.” Ryan told fans to expect this video presentation to take “a little over an hour.”
Even before the June 4 presentation begins at 4:00 PM ET, we have a big question: Will we be seeing first-party games, which will probably be exclusive to the PlayStation 5 for some time? Ryan’s blog post did not explain. The description of participating game developers is unclear: “Games that come to PS5 represent the best in the industry from innovative studios that reach the world. Studios, both bigger and smaller, newer and more established, all work hard to develop them. games that will show off hardware potential. “Sony representatives did not immediately answer our questions about first-party software.
Either way, Sony has been careful to hold the PlayStation 5 software revealed so far, and we are wondering how the main reveal next week will be compared to Microsoft’s own The show “first time seeing Xbox Series X games” is running previously in May. These events revolve around third-party games, many of which are not only recently revealed but are almost entirely unexpected. Exceptions to the Xbox show, it looks tempting Assassin’s Creed Valhalla “gameplay,” finally looks very little like a game that can be played.
Not to expect prices
Sony’s announcement post acknowledges the PlayStation 5 information drops so far, indicating, “What is a launch without a game?” So far, we have seen new controller console, A “deep dive” in system architecture it includes some (but not all) of the system technology specifications, and a strange CES keynote moment that reveals the console logo and nothing else. And Jim Ryan is careful to emphasize that, “rest assured, after next week’s showcase, we will still have a lot to share with you.” (Our translation: Fans still have to wait to see the console design, price, and release date.)
If the first-party software shows up for the one-hour plus event on Thursday, consider this as the beginning of the big guessing game. Which third-party game studio will join Sony on their virtual stage, with announcements they have previously scheduled for E3 is now canceled? Which crazy rumors will hitherto come true? What kind of surprise should we expect? And what games will be stored for later, or just for other big company streaming events, for the rest of the summer (especially Xbox’s first-party focused presentation itself, which is currently scheduled for July)?
We’ve only seen a few first party teases so far. Sony’s own statement about the previous solid state drive using the PS4 build from Spider-man Marvel to convey their intentions, which seems to be a subtle hint of the next generation of Spider-man games. An ad about racing wheel products earlier this month mentioned without notice Gran Turismo 7, which is supported by wheel manufacturers (but doesn’t deny that a game might exist).
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