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SteelSeries Siberia V3 Prism Review – Packaging and Bundle
The new Siberia headset arrives in some familiar looking SteelSeries packaging. There is a nice clear image of the product on the front, along with some key feature info (such as PlayStation support). On the other sides we get more detailed information on the headset and then inside a basic bundle of quick start guide and case stickers. We also note that SteelSeries still have not resolved a packaging issue. In the past we have commented on the headsets being dusty/covered in particles. Thats still happening here. Some manufacturers cover areas of their headsets in plastic to keep them pristine for arrival, maybe SteelSeries should do the same… yes it’s a minor issue.
SteelSeries Siberia V3 Prism Review – The Headset
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SteelSeries Siberia V3 Prism Review – Software
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SteelSeries Siberia V3 Prism Review – User Experience and Conclusion
Moving back to the positives, SteelSeries Engine continues to evolve and is a nice, simple and intuitive piece of software. We also like how well the Siberia V3 renders voice, whether that be in-game, streaming video or voice chat. Sadly for other audio uses the V3 is a step back from the V2. It has a reduced frequency response range and appears to lack the range of volume too. These combine to produce a lower quality audio experience in movies music and gaming. One which lacks the punch and lively sound of the V2. We can think of a bunch of gaming headsets, cheaper headsets at that, which we have reviewed recently that offer a better all round audio experience, something which is hugely disappointing given the opportunity SteelSeries had to build on a solid platform.
This disappointment continues on to the mic which is overall decent, but the audio enhancements offer mixed results. Is the volume when enhanced louder? Yes. Is it clearer? Marginally… but so too is the background noise that the limited noise cancellation fails to deal with.
Summary: It is more expensive than the V2 but doesn’t manage to offer an improved audio experience. Add to that the reduced basic functionality (lack of volume control) and even that the cable is longer (in total) on the V2 and we have a V3 headset which disappoints. Ending on a positive though, voices are nice and clear on this headset and it is super comfortable. Quite simply, if you like the design of the Siberia range, give some serious consideration to the various V2 models which are still available.