Glasses User Experience:
The screen size, brightness, and clarity are all good. In normal indoor daylight conditions, you don’t need to add sunglasses. The highest brightness setting can even be a bit too bright. (I’m used to high-brightness screens and TVs.)
There is noticeable distortion, especially on the lower edge of the screen, especially in the lower left corner (I’ve replaced it, ruling out individual quality issues). Customer service explained it as a personal interpupillary distance issue. (My interpupillary distance is 63, which is considered standard.)
At a room temperature of 27 degrees Celsius, you can wear it without any extra clothing on your upper body. After wearing the glasses for about 10 minutes, you can feel noticeable heat on your forehead, which can be uncomfortable. After half an hour, it gets even hotter, but it’s tolerable.
After wearing it for half an hour, there’s a noticeable feeling of pressure on the head. My head is slightly larger than average, but not excessively so. After using it for two hours, the root of my ear still hurts the next day, but it’s bearable.
You can feel the flicker, but it’s bearable.
As for sound quality and volume, the volume is sufficient, but the sound quality is comparable to $3 headphones, and even $5 headphones are better. Even when compared to Quest 2, the difference is significant. This limitation is likely due to the small speaker units. Don’t trust recorded reviews, as they are played back through your smartphone or computer speakers.
The included short nose support is better in terms of both wearing comfort and viewing angle than the long nose support. I recommend replacing it.
Pay attention to quality control. The first time I received the product, there were three impurities in the light-colored screen. When connecting the wired screen mirroring to the phone (Find X6 Pro, Huawei P20), there were often screen glitches and flickering due to poor contact with the data cable. These issues were resolved after replacement.
Mobo User Experience:
AIDA64 displays Mobo parameters:
- CPU: 4-core ARM Cortex-A35 2000MHz (Intel released a low-power CPU in 2015)
- GPU: Mali-G31, OpenGL ES 3.2
- 2GB RAM, 32GB ROM
- 64-bit ARMv8-A, 32-bit mode
This means that Mobo can only run 32-bit apps and does not support 64-bit apps. Only apps with file names containing “v7a” (32-bit) or “all” (all versions) can be installed; “v8a” (64-bit) is not supported.
Mobo’s system lacks a file manager, which means that you cannot browse directories or select files when installing emulator games or reading apps. I searched and found that Rayneo products, including TVs, do not have a file manager either. It seems to be an old tradition, and I have already reported it to customer service, but it probably won’t change.
I tested three file managers: CX, ES, and RS. CX is the most suitable for Mobo and can partially solve the problem (most apps still cannot select and switch directories).
Mobo generates a lot of heat, and you can clearly feel it while using it.
Pay attention to quality control. The first time I received Mobo, it got hot even when not connected to the glasses during charging, and it got even hotter during use. The battery level display is not accurate; the third light does not go out after charging to 100%. The charging port is loose and lacks a secure feeling. These issues were resolved after replacement (although it still gets hot, it’s much better).
You can only charge it by unplugging it from the glasses, and you cannot use it while charging.
Even if you don’t use the glasses while charging, connecting them to charge will automatically switch to slow charging due to overheating. Testing this slow charge showed that it was slower than not charging at all.
You can only turn it on to charge; if you turn it off, it will not charge. Also, after unplugging the charging cable, it will enter standby mode. If you don’t use it frequently, you need to press and hold the power button to shut it down. These aspects are a bit cumbersome and not easy to understand.
Video playback: Due to the old CPU, the built-in player and MXPlayer do not produce sound for DTS and DD+ audio formats. MXPlayer can switch to software decoding to solve this issue.
Streaming experience: Moonlight streaming with 1080p H.265 at more than 25Mbps bitrate will cause stuttering and frame drops. The default 20Mbps bitrate works well (after replacement, it’s not as hot, and I tested 50Mbps with no problems; decoding delay is in single digits).
Emulator game experience: Installed EMU series FC, MD, SFC emulators, opened with CX file manager, and connected the 8BitDo controller. It runs smoothly.
Mobo’s CPU should be capable of supporting ePSXe, but because there is no integrated file manager, it cannot be used (PSP and mute cannot be used either). Other emulator platforms were not tested.
Wireless screen mirroring: Connect to Redmi Note 12T to play PS2, Wii, Switch emulator games and watch videos. The
image quality and delay are acceptable.
Correct Usage Scenarios:
- Use glasses with Mobo to watch NAS videos or play games via Moonlight streaming from a PC, or mirror your phone screen to play games.
- Connect glasses directly to your phone, laptop, Steam Deck, or Switch for a large screen experience anytime, anywhere.
If you need an HDMI to USB-C converter, there’s a nearly new Green Union one on a certain e-commerce platform for 97 RMB. If you need a USB-C to HDMI converter, there’s a Huawei Deck 2 on a certain e-commerce platform (small size, light, with USB 3.0, VGA, HDMI, PD charging, supports resolutions up to 4K@30Hz) for 40 RMB. If you find the cable length short, just buy a data extension cable.