The Leviathan V2 is a full-featured gaming speaker system.
Razer has evolved from a manufacturer of specialist gaming accessories to a lifestyle brand. You can buy chairs, backpacks, and even a wearable air purifier in addition to keyboards, mice, headsets, and controllers.
However, with this current development in many parts of the “gaming lifestyle,” one clear gap has always been present: home theatre. Speakers, to be specific – a glaring omission gave that Razer introduced a soundbar back in 2014. Now, with its new $250 Leviathan V2, the business is back in the game.
The original Leviathan was a compact 5.1 Dolby Digital soundbar with two full-range speakers, two tweeters, and a subwoofer in 5.1 channels. The V2 ups the ante with THX spatial audio and 7.1 channels, despite its tiny size.
Two full-range drivers, two passive radiators, two tweeters, and a downward subwoofer are included in the system. Bluetooth has been improved from version 4.0 to version 5.2, making it even easier to switch between various devices. In fact, throughout my time with the speaker, it was almost smooth, requiring only the press of a button.
The Leviathan’s most visible modification is the addition of Chroma RGB lighting, which allows users to match the soundbar’s appearance to the rest of their Razer setup using the same software as their keyboards, headsets, and mouse. The device itself isn’t ornamented with a glowing logo or border; instead, the colors are limited to beneath the speaker, making it more like mood lighting.
The Leviathan V2’s main feature is its spatial audio, which allows gamers to track movement by hearing for it, something that headsets and soundbar’s can’t generally achieve. Many gamers, however, dislike using headsets for a variety of reasons. They may find headsets uncomfortable regardless of how much padding the manufacturer adds, or they may prefer to keep their ears free to listen for real-world sounds like the doorbell or a baby crying.
Razer also recognizes that people are spending more time in front of their computers and that they are even watching their favorite TV series and movies on a display without a sound system. And it was here that I observed the largest differences between the Leviathan V2 and the Leviathan V1. With it, I was able to watch some game videos as well as a couple of movie trailers, all of which were nice and loud with booming bass.
It certainly made the concept of turning my computer into a home entertainment hub more enticing, and I can’t wait to get my hands on it at home and give it a thorough test run with my favorite PC games to see if it truly is a better way to the game.
The Leviathan’s most visible modification is the addition of Chroma RGB lighting, which allows users to match the soundbar’s appearance to the rest of their Razer setup using the same software that they use for their keyboards, headsets, and mouse.
The device isn’t ornamented with a luminous logo or edges, and the colors are limited just beneath the speaker, making it more like mood lighting.
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