not bad. And that's for good frame rates and all the stuff the nerds talk about on the interwebz?
I feel like I really have to warn you that to get the most out of PC gaming, you HAVE to learn to get your hands dirty with the nerdy details. It's nowhere near as straightforward as console gaming. You have to be competent at troubleshooting, and be ok with spending hours trawling Reddit for solutions to the millions of possible issues you WILL have with drivers, system configurations, hardware issues, BIOS settings, etc.
PC gaming is a complex beast, but that's the price you have to pay to enjoy high frame rates and the best available VR experience on ACC with 30 cars on the grid, weather effects, etc. If you're adverse to solving technical problems, I'm not sure PC gaming will be for you. But if you persist, it'll be really rewarding.
I quit PC gaming 16 years ago and was exclusively on console for precisely this reason. I was sick and tired of troubleshooting and constantly upgrading to play the latest games on maximum settings. But now, I have a bit more money, you can learn anything on YouTube, and well...#PCMasterRace
I was thinking about VR for the future and always end with a thought about not being able to see my beautiful wheel in front of me (the real one)! A triple screen PC setup still is #1 for me (recreating a real cockpit)
I get where you're coming from, but for me, nothing beats the feeling of really feeling like you're IN the car with VR. When I got the Reverb G2, the resolution was high enough that I just can't go back to pancake mode. And I came from a 55" 4K TV. The feeling of depth perception is as real as it gets, and you can really look through the apex, if that makes sense. And for tight hairpins (eg. T1 on Nurburging GP), you can really look out the side windows ahead of time, and it really helps with sharing the road when going 2 or 3 wide into a corner.
I also love looking at all the tiny little details in the cockpit, I'm the sort that pokes my nose into the text on the stereo, the carbon textures on the dashboard and admire the modelling of the seam welds on the roll cage
And I love that every steering wheel, shifter and dash is different in every car. The VR hands feel like your own, and I'm even obsessive enough to change the position of the shifter, depending on whether the car is LHD or RHD.
One area where triples are probably superior is in endurance races, because VR can get really tiring and sweaty...
That and being able to hear your wife when she's yelling for help while you're jacked into the Matrix. Ask me how I know
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