PlayStation chief Jim Ryan has said that PS5 supply issues have now been “resolved”, and post-launch stock shortages are underway. Ryan appeared onscreen at the recent PlayStation Partner Awards in Japan to deliver a brief message to the assembled crowd. “We are pleased to announce that we have resolved the long-term supply issues of the PlayStation 5, and that we will be able to deliver to customers in Japan and Asia by the end of the year shopping season and into 2023.”
This is not to say that PlayStation will not take stock in these regions and ship it around the world. Sony previously flew PS5 stock from Asia to the UK in 2021, just before the holiday season began, ideal for boosting sales across the country just in time for Christmas shopping.
“We apologise for any inconvenience and greatly appreciate your patience and cooperation,” Ryan concluded. Ryan did not explain how or why the PS5’s ongoing stock and supply issues were finally resolved in late 2022.
The Media section of your (Playstation) PS5 console user interface brings together a variety of free and paid streaming services in one place, allowing you to find and launch the most recent episodes, movies, and recommended shows with the touch of a button. Find your next favourite show, watch the most recent video content, or settle in for a movie night. Connect your Playstation Network account to Discord and share your game activity with your friends and community.
Experience lightning-fast loading with ultra-fast SSDs, deep immersion with Haptic Feedback1, Adaptive Triggers1, and 3D Audio support, and a new generation of incredible PlayStation games.
Dual actuators that replace traditional rumble motors provide physically responsive feedback to your in-game actions. These dynamic vibrations in your hands can simulate everything from environments to the recoil of various weapons.
As you interact with your in-Game gear and environments, you will feel varying degrees of force and tension. Feel physically connected to your on-screen actions, whether it’s pulling back an increasingly tight bowstring or hitting the brakes on a speeding car.