Ergonomic design, 8 Paddles, keep the crosshairs always on the target. 3d printed fully assembled.
Never take your thumbs off the joysticks. This allows you to keep the crosshairs always on the target. Whether you are jumping, changing weapons, reviving allies, activating objectives, you will always be able to aim at your target, and perform all these actions at the same time.
Keep playing at your best for longer. With the paddles located along the natural path of the fingers, the strain will be reduced to a minimum.
Reduced Pressing Force
It reduces the force it takes to press a button by approximately 35%.
Less Thumb Fatigue = Better Aiming
With 8 paddles, your thumbs’ only job will be to move, and aim.
Reduced Reaction Time
By reducing the distance, It reduces the time it takes to press a button by ⅓. That means, your character will react 3 times faster.
Take Full Advantage Of The Button Assignment Option Of The PS4
Configure your controller exactly the way you want.
Tournament Legal *
Because this is an external mechanical accessory it is legal in some locations (e.g USA), * but since this is sold worldwide, and there aren’t unified controller rules, you should check with the specific tournament you are planning to compete.
- 18 movable parts.
- It comes out already assembled from the 3d printing machine.
- It takes the design of interlocking parts to the limit, making all clearances 0.5 mm.
- All ports of the controller are accessible.
- Ease to use, and to install.
- Inspired by anime mechs.
- Split under-paddle design, to save machine space cost.
- Tight fit between the accessory and the controller.
- Sturdy design.
More than a year was invested developing this accessory. The most time consuming was understanding how flexible the material was . Finding a balance between cost and functionality, was a tricky task. If it didn't have enough material, it wouldn't be functional, and if it had too much, it would be too expensive. After multiple tries, we found the balance. Additionally, we had to take into account machine space. Every gap lower than 4cm would add to the cost. That is why we had to split the under-paddles.
The second most time consuming task was the fit. Since we didn’t have a 3d scanner, we had to rely on photos and silicon molds. It was a process of trial and error, until the fit was right. And finally the functionality, and ergonomics. Once we had the right fit and rigidity, it was relatively ease to get those two right.