PlayStation 5 Console and $75 PlayStation Store Cash Card
The custom integration of the PS5 console’s systems lets creators pull data from the SSD so quickly that they can design games in ways never before possible. PlayStation 5 Console
Marvel at incredible graphics and experience new PS5 features.
Ultra-high speed SSD
Maximize your play sessions with near-instant load times for installed PS5 games.
With an HDR TV, supported PS5 games display an unbelievably vibrant and lifelike range of colors.
PS5 consoles support an 8K output, so you can play games on your 4320p resolution display.
4K TV gaming
Up to 120 fps with 120Hz output
Enjoy smooth and fluid high frame rate gameplay at up to 120 fps for compatible games, with support for 120Hz output on 4K displays.
Immerse yourself in soundscapes where it feels as if the sound comes from every direction. Through your headphones or TV speakers, your surroundings truly come alive with Tempest 3D AudioTech in supported games.
Experience a haptic feedback via the DualSense wireless controller in select PS5 titles, and feel the effects and impact of your in-game actions through the dynamic sensory feedback.
Get to grips with immersive adaptive triggers, featuring dynamic resistance levels which simulate the physical impact of in-game activities in select PS5 games.
The PlayStation[a] (abbreviated as PS, commonly known as the PS1 or its codename PSX) is a home video game console developed and marketed by Sony Computer Entertainment. It was first released on 3 December 1994 in Japan, 9 September 1995 in North America, 29 September 1995 in Europe, and 15 November 1995 in Australia, and was the first of the PlayStation line of video game consoles. As a fifth generation console, the PlayStation primarily competed with the Nintendo 64 and the Sega Saturn.
Development of the console began after a failed venture with Nintendo to create a CD-ROM peripheral for their Super Famicom in the early 1990s. Game production for the console was designed to be streamlined and inclusive, enticing the support of many third-party developers. In July 2000, a redesigned, slim version called the PS one was released, replacing the original grey console and named appropriately to avoid confusion with its successor, the PlayStation 2.