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The Razer Leviathan V2 soundbar injects THX Spatial Audio into a $250 package

Razer Leviathan V
Razer Leviathan V (Image credit: Razer)

What you need to know

  • Razer, the self-described leading global lifestyle brand for gamers, has a new soundbar it wants you to know about.
  • It's the Leviathan V2, a gaming soundbar that features THX Spatial Audio, RGB, Bluetooth 5.2 support, and more.
  • The product will cost you $250 and is available now.

Razer has a new soundbar on offer that it says is tiny in size but big on sound, capable of filling your room with high-quality audio via the power of THX Spatial Audio (though you'll need a Windows 11 or Windows 10 64-bit version to utilize that feature, similar to the PS5 controller firmware updater app). As a Razer product, you can also rest easy knowing it's loaded with a whopping 18 lighting zones' worth of RGB.

Beyond THX Spatial Audio, the company's keen on telling you about the Leviathan V2's "two full-range drivers, two passive radiators, two tweeters and a down-firing subwoofer." In case you were worried about whether this thing makes noise, Razer wants you to know: It noises, all right. All that action is crammed into a 19.7 x 3.6 x 3.3" / 500 x 91.3 x 84 mm package for the bar, and 8.67 x 8.67 x 9.5" / 220 x 220 x 241.5 mm for the subwoofer.

It also supports low-latency Bluetooth 5.2 connection capabilities, meaning whether you want the soundbar for PC or mobile purposes, it'll give you the smooth sound you want free of stutter. Or, at least, it claims to. You'll have to try out the soundbar firsthand to know for sure. That's a gamble that'll set you back $250, in case you were wondering how much moolah Razer wants. The Leviathan V2 is available now.

If it informs your decision at all, the original Razer Leviathan was (and still is, to some extent) one of the best speakers for PC gaming on the market.

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Razer Leviathan V2 (opens in new tab)

We're achieving critical levels of RGB with the Leviathan V2. Thanks to THX Spatial Audio blasting those RGB lightwaves through your gaming den, you could very well melt your room to the ground purely through radioactive, neon-tinted illumination. (Disclaimer: None of that will happen)

Robert Carnevale is the News Editor for Windows Central. He's a big fan of Kinect (it lives on in his heart), Sonic the Hedgehog, and the legendary intersection of those two titans, Sonic Free Riders. He is the author of Cold War 2395. Have a useful tip? Send it to robert.carnevale@futurenet.com.