Caviar Announces Golden Rock PlayStation 5

Image: Sony

It appears that we are getting another gold PlayStation 5. High-end accessory maker Caviar, which is famous for its customized phones, watches, and sneakers, is also producing a blingy console for those with deep pockets.

About Caviar

Caviar — the Russian brand of exclusive high-end accessories.

Caviar smartphones and watches represent a combination of high technologies and elegant luxury. Each new product becomes a loud premiere in the world of luxe-class accessories. Exclusive materials: gold, precious stones, genuine leather embodied in limited collections – we’ve collected the best materials for the most sophisticated audience.

Caviar Atelier is an exclusive jewelry workshop that creates true masterpieces according to individual sketches. All accessories issued by the atelier, are presented in a single copy and are not subject to reissue.

The case and controllers comprise 750 (18 carat) gold weighing in at about 20 kilograms. Current U.S. gold prices put these materials at just over $900,000. The controllers are also covered in genuine crocodile leather.

Golden Rock

Gold PS5 will be assembled from 8 sheets, cast in solid gold. About 20 Kilograms of gold were used to create it. This is a real masterpiece of jewelry.

The case of this exclusive gadget is made in the original jewelry technique, which adds volume and texture to the model. The inspiration for the designers was the unique geometry of the gold ore and the graceful, beautiful outlines of the rock. That is why the console was named Golden Rock.

The gamepad did not escape designers’ attention either. The accessory is made of crocodile leather with gold inserts for real tactile pleasure.

Caviar Sony PlayStation 5 Golden Rock is a special dimension of design, a mixture of rationality and brightness, pure fine lines, and deliberate luxury.

It’ll be interesting to see whether anyone tries to scalp one of these. Caviar offers free delivery, but hopefully, nobody gets a bad delivery driver. There’s no word on whether a Microsoft Xbox Series X version is in the works.

Peter Brosdahl
As a child of the 70’s I was part of the many who became enthralled by the video arcade invasion of the 1980’s. Saving money from various odd jobs I purchased my first computer from a friend of my dad, a used Atari 400, around 1982. Eventually it would end up being a lifelong passion of upgrading and modifying equipment that, of course, led into a career in IT support.

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