SuperDae is quite well know, especially for the sale of dev consoles, last year he tried to sell Durango Dev Kits, today he has given Kotaku some awesome information, here is a quote from the source:
We’ll begin with the specs. And before we go any further, know that these are current specs for a PS4 development kit, not the final retail console itself. So while the general gist of the things you see here may be similar to what makes it into the actual commercial hardware, there’s every chance some—if not all of it—changes, if only slightly.
That being the case, here’s what we know is inside PS4 development kits—model # DVKT-KS000K—as of January 2013. As you’ll see, some things have changed since earlier kits became available in March 2012.
- System Memory: 8GB
- Video Memory: 2.2 GB
- CPU: 4x Dual-Core AMD64 “Bulldozer” (so, 8x cores)
- GPU: AMD R10xx
- Ports: 4x USB 3.0, 2x Ethernet
- Drive: Blu-Ray
- HDD: 160GB
- Audio Output: HDMI & Optical, 2.0, 5.1 & 7.1 channels
If you think the HDD is small, remember, these are the specs for a machine that developers are using to make games on, not the console you’ll own and be storing media on. And don’t worry about having two ethernet ports; as this is a dev kit, one is there for local sharing/testing purposes.
Ever since the release of the original PlayStation, Sony has maintained roughly the same basic controller design. This trend may be continuing with the PS4, because we’ve learned that developers are working with—and dev kits support—both the Sixaxis and DualShock 3 controller. This suggests that, for the most part, the design and capabilities of the PS4′s controller will be similar to those on the PS3. The documentation also shows a Move controller, suggesting Sony’s Wii-style motion wand will work with the new console.
There is a new controller in development for the PS4, though, known internally as the Orbis Development Tool, and while it keeps many of the same features as the current pads—like the four iconic PlayStation face buttons, two thumbsticks and shoulder triggers—there’s one key addition.
Sony is trying to change the way you think about user accounts with the PS4. As it stands now, and this applies to
all current consolesthe PS3 (and the Wii U), when you log in, you log in as a single user. With Orbis, Sony is moving the place of “ownership” away from the console, with something it calls “multi-user simultaneous logins.”
Which means that the PS4 will let more than one person be logged into the same system at the same time. It achieves this by linking control pads to user accounts; as each new controller syncs with the system, that player’s account can be logged in as well. Accounts won’t be “locked” to a controller; you’ll simply be prompted to sign in to an account every time an extra pad is connected to the console.
Read more at the source:
The PlayStation 4 Has A New Controller, Fancy User Accounts And Impressive Specs (So Far)