A Closer Look
Starting with the headset itself, we have the 3.5mm jack port on the left side - which physically plugs into the Verto.
Continuing the discussion on the cable, we have the in-line volume control on the cable, which gives easy access to turning your microphone on and off, as well as adjusting the volume of audio. At the other side of the cable, we have the 3.5mm jacks that plug into your PC or laptop. There's two, one for audio, and one for the microphone. Back to the Verto headset, let's take a look around Tt eSPORTS' latest gaming headset.
First and foremost: we have a super light headset with a self-adjusting headband. This allows the Verto to feel comfortable on a wide variety of head sizes, without feeling like it's cramping down on your head or ears too much.
The velvet ear pads are really comfortable, keeping a lot of the sound next to and in your ears, instead of leaking out like open-ear headphones.
How Do They Feel On My Head?
I used the Tt eSPORTS Verto headset for two weeks for my testing, using it every day in that two-week period, listening to music for most of the day, while I was writing. After dinner was cooked and consumed, and my two daughters were asleep, gaming adventures began.
Wearing the Verto for two or three-hour stints was no problem at all, with the self-adjusting headband being super comfortable as it adjusted perfectly to my head. The Verto was nice and soft to put on, and continued being comfortable, even after hours of playing games.
Better yet, I tested the Verto out with my Oculus Rift DK2 setup, and even placed over the DK2 straps, the Verto was still comfortable for my 30-60 minute trips in VR.
The Listening Experience
This is where we're going to test out the actual listening experience of the Tt eSPORTS Verto, with some varying tests. These tests change from review to review, where we'll have some of the same games (Battlefield 4, Team Fortress 2, etc) and various TV episodes, movies and a large range of music.
Gaming On the Tt eSPORTS Verto Gaming Headset
Starting with the gaming experience on the Verto, I played a few games: Battlefield 4, Team Fortress 2 and Metro: Last Light.
My time with Metro: Last Light was my first play through, with a lot of different sounds to experience. In the first couple of minutes of the game, you crawl up a ladder and up to the surface of the world. Once I was up there, there was a gust of wind which blew a bunch of junk up onto my gas mask, and then I'm prompted to press 'G' to wipe it away. The clarity of the sound wiping my mask felt super realistic.
Battlefield 4 is where the Verto really let loose, with some incredible audio being heard. Each bullet is not only heard, but felt. The bullets hitting the bullet-proof vest of another player sounds amazing. Explosions in BF4 were also top-notch, where I was continuously surprised of the performance of a mid-range headset, priced at well below $100.
Media On the Tt eSPORTS Verto Gaming Headset
I listen to music for most of the day, with the Verto keeping my ears filled with audio for two weeks. I had a pleasurable experience with the headset, with a nice amount of bass and crystal clear vocals. The only let down here is that there is no software to play around with the levels, so you're left to your PC to handle that side of things.
For everything that I tested (a few movies and TV episodes), the Verto was top notch. Having a comfortable headset that sounds great is something you simply can't complain about.
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- Page 1 [Introduction, Packaging & Specifications, Pricing and Availability]
- Page 2 [A Closer Look, How They Feel & Listening Experience]
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