If I were to say I was a typical Chinese kid, what would be the first thing that pops into your mind? Would it be the fact that I have glasses, brown eyes, and black hair? What about things I’m good at? Naturally, I would say Chinese people fall into one or more of several categories. We can be good at maths and sciences, have some sort of musical or artistic talent, and/or they’re a hardcore gamer. We can also be categorized as having horrendous English problems, being rather short, or speaking extremely loud in public settings, in Chinese. Luckily, I can say that I don’t speak extremely loud, since my Chinese isn’t that great. But of those stereotypes, I can also say that they can be very true. I do have glasses, brown eyes, and black hair. I have loved math since my preschool age, and I would say I can have my ESL moments more often than not. But as you can see, stereotypes or assumptions are not necessarily true. Even though they may cover a general population, it will not cover everyone inclusively. Likewise, when I received the CM Storm Ceres 400, I already had a general assumption about gaming headsets. I knew that they would be meant for gaming, and less for music, and the sort. Listening to music such as Gangnam Style by Psy or What Makes You Beautiful by One Direction would definitely not be the purpose of these headsets (Nor should you even listen to said music... just my opinion). Rather, these headsets should let users know the one direction enemies are in; it should stop users from getting psy-ched by their opponents. On the other hand, it would be great if a company actually develops a gaming headset that doubles as an audiophiles’ best friend. Will the Ceres 400 rise above these stereotypes? Or will it fit in with the rest of the crowd?
Del med dine venner