Tech Digest Daily Roundup: PlayStation Accessibility Controller unveiled to help players with disabilities

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A new accessibility controller has been unveiled for the PlayStation 5 designed for players with disabilities. The highly customizable device, called Project Leonardo for now, boasts a completely different form factor to the console’s standard DualSense remote. The Leonardo is circular in design and features several large buttons and a control stick, all of which gamers can rearrange to suit their needs. It can also be used in conjunction with another Leonardo or DualSense, allowing friends or family to further assist the main player. sky News

Vive XR Elite Headset with Controllers

HTC Vive has announced its brand new XR Elite headset, which combines mixed reality and virtual reality, priced at £1,299. The headset includes a full color RGB camera for passthrough, plus hand-tracking, meaning players can experience real-time overlays and greater interactivity between the device and their real-world environment. The versatile, lightweight device can be used wirelessly or connected to a PC for PCVR games from Viveport and Steam. eurogamer

After months of rumours, Apple has launched iPhone 14 Series with a New Emergency SOS via Satellite Feature, It links smartphones to satellites for off-the-grid connectivity in emergency situations. But similar feature is going to come with more devices QualcommLatest Snapdragon features announced at CES. Dubbed Snapdragon Satellite, the new technology feature enables two-way messaging over a connection to the satellites. Belongings

Elon Musk has announced an end to homework after New York schools attempted to use a new artificial intelligence chatbot to catch cheating. The tech billionaire, who was an early investor in the company behind ChatGPT, wrote on Twitter: “It’s a new world out there. Goodbye homework! ChatGPT is a free online service released by Silicon Valley company OpenAI in November, designed to reassure teachers Due to its ability to churn out essays that cannot be detected by their existing anti-plagiarism software. wire

Instant-messaging service WhatsApp is letting users connect through proxy servers so they can stay online when the internet is down or disrupted by shutdowns. The Meta-owned technology giant said it hoped blackouts like those in Iran would “never happen again”. They denied human rights and “prevented people from getting immediate help”. WhatsApp is urging its global community to volunteer to help people “communicate freely” and said it will provide guidance on how to set one up. BBC

A LastPass user has filed a class-action lawsuit against the password management provider for failing to stop a recent scam data breach, trialThe lawsuit, filed this week in US district court in Massachusetts, comes from an anonymous LastPass user named John Doe who originally signed up for the service in May 2016. A copy of each user’s password is stored with the hacker. pc mag

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