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Teleport to the world of Virtual Reality with the VR headset!


When it comes to purchasing the best VR headset, there isn’t a huge range to choose from, but the alternatives on our list will cover you whether you want an entry-level VR experience or one powered by a powerful gaming PC.

The Oculus Quest 2, now known as Meta Quest 2, is one among them, as are the Valve Index and HTV Vive high-end headsets. So keep reading to learn about the top VR headsets to consider.

The Best VR headsets you can choose from:

VR headset Oculus Quest 2

VR headset Oculus Quest 2

This Oculus Quest 2 is a masterpiece in incremental enhancements over the Oculus Quest.

It has a sleeker design, higher display quality, 120Hz refresh rate in some apps and games, and overall speedier performance. And it does it all with n wires again, though you can connect it to a PC through the Oculus Link connection and play full-fat PCVR games; deputy editor Mike Prospero did the same with Microsoft Flight Simulator and the Oculus Quest 2.

It’s likely one of the most economical yet high-quality ways to get started with virtual reality experiences, with prices starting at $299. Furthermore, the Quest 2 can be used for a variety of VR experiences thanks to the Oculus Store’s suite of apps and games, which may even assist with daily workouts and save you from a boring fitness routine.

Playstation VR

Playstation VR

The PlayStation VR system remains the best, and pretty much only, bet if you want to enjoy VR games on a console. It combines a stylish headset that appears semi-futuristic and therefore is surprisingly comfy with a fantastic game library that has been steadily growing. Games such as Batman: Arkham VR, Star Wars Battlefront: Rogue One X-Wing Mission, Eve: Valkyrie, and also Astro Bot Rescue Mission, one of the more interesting contemporary VR games, are available.

PlayStation VR is one of the most economical methods to play VR games if you have a PS4 or PS4 Pro, especially since you don’t require an expensive gaming PC. Despite this, the initiative Move controllers integrated motion tracking provides a high-end VR experience.

It’s also worth noting that the PS5 is compatible with PlayStation VR. The only issue is that it does not work with Move controllers. However, there is some good news: the PSVR 2 headset is in development, and it will include a couple of new controllers.

Valve Index

Valve Index

With a display resolution that matches the Quest, Vive Pro, and Odyssey+ and paired with a 120Hz refresh rate, the Valve Index has some of the greatest images of HMDs that are mainstream and commercially available. The FOV is likewise best-in-class at 130°, and there’s hardly any screen door effect within the headset.

It also comes with cutting-edge technology and useful convenience features such as per-finger tracking on the superb Index controller, USB passthrough for upcoming peripherals, and amazing, crystal clear music via the near-field speakers that hover just off the ears. It’s also incredibly comfortable to wear because of the high-quality materials used and the well-balanced weight distribution.

HTC Vive Pro 2

HTC Vive Pro 2

The HTC Vive Pro 2 is among the most current VR headset to enter the market, and it comes with a lot of display improvements that elevate it to one of the most remarkable mainstream alternatives available. The original resolution of 2,448 x 2,448 pixels for every eye is remarkable, and when combined with a 120Hz refresh rate & 120-degree field of view, it creates one of the most immersive viewing experiences available.

To ensure accurate controller tracking, HTC has stuck with satellite configuration for the Vive Pro 2. This means you’ll need a lot of power plugs to get it all up and running. The headgear, two 1st gen controllers, and two Base Station 2.0 satellites are all included in the whole starter kit. The headset can also be purchased separately if you’re updating from a first-generation setup. The whole package costs $1,399 (£1,299), whereas the headset alone costs $799 (£719). Not exactly budget-friendly.

It’s an expensive improvement over the Valve Index, and it doesn’t accomplish anything to justify the cost beyond the enhanced display. Even still, if you’re looking for the best display available, the Vive Pro 2 has a case to make. Especially as an upgrade. It’s a big shame the kit is so pricey.

VR headset HP Reverb G2

HP Reverb G2

The HP Reverb G2 has earned a spot among the greatest VR headsets, partly thanks to its incredible resolution. It will not disappoint you if future-proofing your system in terms of image quality is your primary concern. With a resolution of 2160p per eye, the Reverb G2 eliminates the screen door effect that may be problematic with lesser resolution headsets—provided you have such a powerful enough GPU to handle it.

Even at lesser resolutions, you can enjoy wonderful features such as the extremely inclusive, tactile IPD switch on the bottom of the headset; its spectrum is outstanding when compared to other options available. You also receive a long cable for big places and a pleasant headset, however, the FOV is a touch low.

Without base stations, the tracking area is likewise limited. Nonetheless, HP offsets this with great IMU gyro sensors that, as long as the movements are smooth, are quite better at predicting movement beyond the tracking area. Holding your arms still conveys a different story, but this shouldn’t be an issue in most in-game circumstances.

VR headset HTC Vive Cosmos Elite

VR headset HTC Vive Cosmos Elite

The HTC Vive Cosmos Elite is designed to fix some of the flaws that plagued the first HTC Vive Cosmos still maintaining the device’s core features. The two 4.3-inch 1440 x 1700 monitors with a 90Hz refresh rate are well worth keeping. This means you’ll have plenty of opportunities to try out your new headset.

The Cosmos Elite is a revamped version of the old Cosmos with the first base stations and controllers. As a result, a few of the original’s internal tracking immediacy is lost, but you gain enhanced accuracy in exchange. That’s a hit that makes sense in the correct games (Half-Life: Alyx, for instance). However, you’ll need a large enough space to hurl your heavily armored self around in.

The original release price of $899 for the Cosmos Elite was unreasonably high. That is one of the reasons it didn’t fare better within our review. Regardless of the option you choose, if you want a premium VR gameplay experience, you’ll have to pay a lot of money.


The Oculus Quest 2, now known as the Meta Quest 2, is our pick for such the best VR headset. That’s because it was only that VR headset this is perfect. If you’re new to virtual reality or simply want a headset that just doesn’t need a powerful PC to play with.

Beyond the Quest 2, you’ll need to have a VR headset attached to a powerful PC. If you want truly high-end VR. The Valve Index and HTC Vive are your best options in this circumstance. Keep in mind that to get out in front of these headsets, you’ll need a lot of open space, especially if you want to conduct room-scale VR.

The PlayStation VR is a good alternative if you have a PS4 or PS4 Pro on hand. You’ll be playing a game like Star Trek: Bridge Crew and Batman: Arkham VR with no time thanks to its straightforward setup. Only make sure you have such a PlayStation Camera on hand, and keep in mind that it may not work flawlessly with the PS5.

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