Hi, guys. Sony's new handheld device – PSP Go released date is October 1, 2009 and this new PSP Go price is around the £220-£230. For giving Playstation portable fans an overall understanding of this Sony's new product, after carefully analysing and shifting correlative collect data, I will share some Sony PSP Go reviews here.
<img src="http://www.convert-video-dvd.com/images/news/psp-go.jpg" />
As mentioned by Playstation.com, below is the best generalize of the new PSP Go's key-features:
* Go Bigger 16GB flash memory
* Go Smaller The most portable PSP® ever
* Go Digital The most immersive portable games, anytime, anywhere
* Go Versatile Games, music, movies, internet and more
* Go Anywhere Your content, fitting your lifestyle
PS: For "Go Anywhere", recommend you guys an applied tool - Daniusoft DVD to PSP Suite which can convert various video or DVD Movies to PSP for enjoy them any time and any place.
The PSP Go will feature no UMD drive, instead relying on its 16 gig internal memory drive so that gamers may directly download games onto the Go.
Well, there's no doubt the Go is a desirable bit of kit. The sliding control panel, sharp screen and build quality are all impressive. Also the thumb stick on the Go is smaller, more accurate and generally more satisfying to use than the one on the standard PSP 3000. Plus the Go is far lighter to lug around than the 3000. Of course, you'd expect this being download only but it does make you more inclined to carry the thing around. It's no iPhone/iPod Touch but it does at least fit more snugly in a pocket than the PSP 3000.
Those buying a PSP Go from October 1 will be able to download a free copy of Gran Turismo before the 10th.
Being a huge fan of Resistance: Fall of Man, I fired up Resistance Retribution, and gave the third person shooter an extended workout. Thanks to the Go's crisp and screen, gameplay was smooth (even outdoors).
With a decent set of headphones audio was utterly solid and the Go's sensible control layout and hand-friendly form-factor also meant that long bouts of gameplay caused little discomfort.
Another killer PSP feature also present in the Go is PS3 integration. All existing interoperability between the PS3 and the PSP range is still supported which means that Remote Play can be used to access audio video and some game content from my PS3 wirelessly. Even better still I'm able to pair my wireless PS3 controller with the PSP for extra fine control.
Whilst some gadget blogs have criticised the PSP Go for being more of a PSP 1.5 rather than a PSP2, the PSP Go delivers a bunch of significant refinements to a portable platform that's already pretty solid having sold tens of millions of units worldwide and is backed by an incredibly rich games ecosystem.
The Go's more pocketable size and crispy bright TFT screen also makes it a smoking media machine. Boasting the same support for music, video, and photo files as with earlier PSPs, The formats supported by the Go read like a who's who of digital media formats (MPEG-4, H.264, AAC, AVI, Motion JPEG, ATRAC, MP3, .Wav, WMA, JPEG, TIFF, BMP, GIF and last but by no means least PNG).