Project Scorpio latest news: Product page of device in Microsoft store launches

(Reuters/Lucy Nicholson)A Microsoft Xbox video game logo is seen at the Electronic Entertainment Expo, or E3,in 2015.

With Project Scorpio set to come out this holiday season, fans will now get the chance to know more about Xbox's upcoming console through the Microsoft Store.

Tech giant Microsoft added a pre-order product page for the console that they tagged as the "most powerful ever made." The page does not contain a specific release date for the console, but it gave the public three key points that highlight the upcoming product.

The page says that Project Scorpio is "the most powerful console ever with 6 teraflops of graphical processing power," "the first and only console to enable true 4K gaming and high-fidelity virtual reality," and that it is "compatible with all Xbox One games and accessories." Interested parties who wish to get more details in the coming months can also request for more information via email.

In addition, the product page also includes an embedded video of the official announcement of the console, with people from the Xbox team sharing their insights on Project Scorpio and what fans can expect out of it.

Earlier this month, Xbox head Phil Spencer joined IGN's "Unlocked" podcast and gave some updates on the console, including its price, which has been talked about by fans and gaming enthusiasts. "I'm not trying to scare anybody on the price. We're going to come out on a price that we think is fair for the product that we build and the customers will tell us as they always do," explained Spencer. "I call it premium because I don't want people to get confused that somehow Scorpio is the thing that is going to take over the Xbox line, he added," he added.

He also touched on the Xbox Game Pass, a digital game subscription worth $10, which aims to give fans access to their growing library of games. The service, however, has been delayed, as the team is still in the process of ironing out some technical concerns while signing deals with third-party publishers.

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