Ikea’s Line of “Gamer Gear” is Cleanse and Nominal, No RGB In Sight

Ikea's LÅNESPELARE ring light and MATCHSPEL gaming chair.
Ikea’s LÅNESPELARE ring gentle and MATCHSPEL gaming chair. Ikea

You just cannot be a hardcore gamer devoid of wanting a minor dorky. That’s mainly because the very best gaming extras give off a TRON or Pace Racer vibe, with cartoonish layouts, RGB lights, and lots of logos. Now, Ikea is teaming up with ASUS ROG to launch a line of minimalist, a bit-fewer-dorky gamer gear at a price tag anybody can afford.

In full, Ikea’s new gaming variety incorporates around 30 products and solutions. Chairs and desks are the most important attraction, but lesser accessories, like a mug holder and headphone stand (shaped like a picket hand) make up the bulk of Ikea’s gaming catalog.

The lineup is break up into 6 item categories: HUVUDSPELARE, UTESPELARE, MATCHSPEL, GRUPPSPEL, UPPSPEL, and LÅNESPELARE. The HUVUDSPELARE household includes a desk, gamer chair, and neck pillow, all for beneath $50.  UTESPELARE and MATCHSPEL contain Ikea’s “premium” gamer home furnishings, with chairs and desks in the $150+ variety. And then there is the UPPSPEL and LÅNESPELARE family members, which contain accessories, pegboards, drawers, posters, and other items that you should not sit on.

A photo of Ikea's LÅNESPELARE accessory stand, which looks like a chunky wooden hand.
Alright, the wood LÅNESPELARE gamer hand is a minimal dorky. Ikea

In a new push launch, Ikea’s Ewa Rychert (Worldwide Organization Chief of Workspace) acknowledges that most gaming components are “rather technical” and “perceived as masculine design and style-sensible.” Ikea is intentionally aiming at a wider demographic with its minimalist gaming add-ons, which adhere to very simple coloration schemes and straddle the line involving regular and “gamer” structure language.

Ikea’s gaming extras are accessible in China now. The firm says that its gaming lineup will launch in Japan in May possibly and attain the rest of the globe by Oct.

Source: Ikea through The Verge