PS Vita L2/R2 Triggers Accessory’s Manufacturer Surprised by Strong Request for PS Vita 1000 Model

on August 18, 2015 2:59 PM

Yesterday, we reported about the possibility for the Japanese Manufacturer Joetsu Electronic Industries to create a PCH-1000-compatible version of its interesting contraption that adds L2 and R2 triggers to the PS Vita mainly for remote play, that for now has just been released for the PCH-2000.

Today, they found out that the tweets meant to gauge interest received many more retweets than they anticipated, currently standing at over 2,500. They responded expressing their surprise.

In the tweets above, the manufacturer mentioned that they expected barely 50 retweets, and they were surprised tho find a reaction much stronger than what they expected. We read that they were also surprised to see retweets and tweets from overseas, and that there’s still room for more during the rest of the week.

Incidentally, they also took the chance to introduce themselves, since they realized many had no idea of who they are. Joetsu is not a company normally dedicated to gaming products. In the tweets below they mentioned that they usually work on hydroponic cultivation tech using LED light to grow vegetables indoors, boasting greats results in producing soft-leaved and delicious vegetables that are ideal for hospitals.

That said, they also promised to do their best in providing more information on future gaming products. Considering how clever the first is, this could be promising. Leave it to a non-gaming manufacturer to create something Sony should have devised from the very start.

 /  Executive News Editor
Hailing from sunny (not as much as people think) Italy and long standing gamer since the age of Mattel Intellivision and Sinclair ZX Spectrum. Definitely a multi-platform gamer, he still holds the old dear PC nearest to his heart, while not disregarding any console on the market. RPGs (of any nationality) and MMORPGs are his daily bread, but he enjoys almost every other genre, prominently racing simulators, action and sandbox games. He is also one of the few surviving fans of the flight simulator genre on Earth.
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