Bradford grabbed a Steam Deck when it first released and has used it quite a bit since it was shipped to his house. But other than some stuff for work, it's mostly sat unused, with Bradford regretting his purchase a bit. Then FFVII Remake hit Steam and everything changed.
Valve has been slowly drip-feeding Steam Decks to people who reserved them almost a year ago, though if you're still waiting on yours there is good news ahead. Valve stated in a Tweet this morning that the company will be ramping up shipping quantities, as well as sending Q3 reservation emails this month.
As Bradford works through his review of The Elder Scrolls Online: High Isle, one thing has become clear: even without proper support, ESO on Steam Deck is actually fantastic.
Valve released the Steam Deck a month ago, and there's a new post on just what they've learned, some of the feedback received, as well as working with Anti-Cheat services and more to expand the library.
Albion Online will begin live testing for controller support next week. The Sandbox Interactive team will start supporting PC and console controllers as well as Steam Deck
When it comes to Valve's Steam Deck, which is currently expected to release in February, it shouldn't come as a surprise that the company confirmed that the platform will not have any exclusive games. This is to be sure PC games run on the platform just as they would on PC.
Laptops be damned, Valve is gearing up for a new era of mobile PC gaming in the form of their new handheld device the Steam Deck. The handheld device will be powerful enough to run the latest triple A games, with the ability to connect peripherals and cast gameplay to larger screens.