We take a deeper look: wider hinges, a new battery and questions about image preservation. For all the portable gaming systems Nintendo has released, including the mid-generation versions, a few have incorporated advanced upgrades into one key element: the screen.
Historically, Nintendo has been behind the pack compared to competitors' screens. Game Boy boards, for example, have ghosting and no backlighting. They were surpassed in their time by people like Game Gear and Lynx. Only now, without any other portable consoles (for at least two months anyway), Nintendo created a page that made me say "cool".
This page on the Nintendo Switch OLED, which goes on sale this week The Switch OLED is rumored to work better on existing games, but that (or at least not yet) is over. Instead, this week's new OLED Switch runs games on the same Nvidia Tegra X1 chipset. This concept copies the portable/connected combo so well that you can use the new Switch with Joy-Cons, TV stations and carrying cases.
Bigger, more beautiful screen results and other imports are tough advice for some Nintendo fans, but others will have to buy it.
This list says a lot
Let's start with the list of differences between the original switch and the new OLED switch, as a review might be enough for some interested buyers. The screen is 11% larger than the standard adapter. 4.8% heavier than the standard adapter. Battery life is roughly equivalent to a "1.1" redesign. Unique when playing in portable mode, almost double the internal storage, from 32GB to 64GB Ethernet internal port
$349.99 (with portable TV stand). That's $50 more than the standard Nintendo Switch (which also comes with a dock) and $150 more than the handheld and non-portable Lite Switch.Advertising
If you are blindfolded and given one of the switchable form factors, you will notice only two main differences between similar form factors. First, the OLED Switch weighs just over 20 grams, and all of that weight comes from your body. Detachable Joy-Con controllers look similar in appearance, feel, and weight. They even have the same model number (HAC-016). Nintendo won't officially approve the new switch if it includes specific hardware fixes to fix "Joy-Con driving". (I haven't driven the Joy-Con after only a week of use, because it's so worth it.)
Another difference you notice when you close your eyes is the feel of the new aluminum hinge. Which is pulled halfway behind the OLED switch, where your faulty fingers will likely be located. In a little while, I'll get to the hinge utility. Now, as a material before your hands, this is a welcome upgrade. I'm a fan of the slightly touchy aluminum on the mobile, and when the OLED switch is on for about 10 minutes, its aluminum evenly distributes the heat accumulated by the controller compared to the previous model's plastic mount. (Although the system is still more plastic-based). Both monitors on Sam Machkovech's screen area over 11 percent can affect the exact same form factor. Sam Machkovech Racing's highlights are bigger now. Sam Machkovech It's worth noting that the OLED switch offers a good white-white color compared to the orange color found on some (but not all) standard Switch LCD screens. As you can see, they both have maximum brightness enabled. Sam Machkovech
Other than that, this new model still looks like a switch. Joy-Cons Removable console against new Switch, just as it did in its previous version, instead of any inconsistencies. If you like or hate the feeling of shifting in manual mode, the difference in weight and materials likely won't affect you.
Of course, when you take your blindfold off, of course, the biggest upgrade is clearly visible.
This system puts an 11.4% larger screen (7 inches, compared to the 6.2-inch model in the launch version) in the same form factor. This is entirely due to low margins. This pixel is almost perfectly beautiful on the front of the Switch OLED, and its margins are even smaller than the tiny rings on the Switch Lite (if it's only a hair).
Switch OLED However, the screen resolution is 720p, but it's lower than what you'd expect from a 7-inch smartphone screen in 2021. OLED switches, whether playing with a retro platform, old pixels, or a 3D game Enhanced, or even lower-res graphical animal ports like The Witcher 3 do justice.
Change the OLED switch: the best and most important upgrade for Nintendo ever
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