28 Apr

Making Xbox One’s comeback

It is well known that Microsoft is not having many luck with Xbox One sales, and we, consumers have some reasons to not buy one, I myself would say: I don’t want Kinect, it’s useless for me as it steals to much space from my shelf;
I have a Cable TV receiver plugged to my home-theater which works very well, I don’t want and need TV signal going trough Xbox One;
I don’t want to pay U$499 for an underpowered system compared to PS4 – Yes, RAM speed matters. It’s big size and weight passes an impression of powerful, but news only talk about RAM and processor, so…

->Bill Gates: But Sergio? What can I do?!?!?!? :(
->Sergio: Hey Bill, how are you? That’s the plan:
remove kinect;
remove tv input/output;
remove disc drive;
increase hard drive;

Put this all in a pot, let it shrink. Wait. Release a very slim Xbox One, half price.

->Bill thinking ‘but why people don’t like kinect?’
I had a Xbox One already, for 6 days then I sold it(now I have a PS4), but I can remember one brilliant feature, on Forza Motorsport 5, if you look to the side the driver in the car will look to the side to, but, if I’m looking at the side I probably will see my mother cleaning the house instead the TV screen.

On free time, people like to be at home, out of the noise, with some privacy – So, kinect is there looking every move you do. No, thanks.

->Bill thinking ‘but removing the driver, isn’t that to ‘slim’?’

Probably, but seems a very good approach to really slim it down, from a VCR to a powerful console, smaller then Xbox360 slim. This will at least cover the slower ram issue, as the image will look more like ‘how such a small think can be so powerful’.

– And Microsoft Live is having mostly all games available for download in acceptable prices.

Microsoft, you’re welcome, this market information guide is for free.