If you love collecting PlayStation trophies, the PS5 has a new feature that will make reliving your greatest moments better than ever.
Shared by Kinda Funny Games' Greg Miller, the PS5 takes a screenshot of your achievement just like we’re used to on PS4. However, it now also saves a small clip leading up to that special moment, and frames the screenshot inside a striking overlay, which shows you what kind of trophy you’ve earned and the name of it.
While it’s admittedly a small feature that some PlayStation owners might not even care about, achieving a hard-earned platinum or gold trophy can certainly be a euphoric moment. Knowing that you’ll be able to watch your gaming triumph over and over again, and have a lovely screenshot to share with the world, is admittedly appealing.
Trophies are cooler than ever on the #PS5. pic.twitter.com/YLvscVHrW4October 27, 2020
PlayStation trophies have evolved ever since they were first introduced a few years into the PS3’s life cycle. Trophy rarity is a notable highlight, which shows you how many players have accomplished a similar milestone.
- PS5 vs Xbox Series X: the two consoles compared
- PS5 games list: all the games coming to PlayStation
- Black Friday PS5 deals: what can you expect?
Sony's next-gen console is finally in the hands of the media and influencers, and you can read our hands-on impression of the PS5. Stay tuned to TechRadar for more PS5 coverage, and if you prefer Xbox over PlayStation, check out our Xbox Series X hands-on preview.
Sign up for Black Friday email alerts!
Get the hottest deals available in your inbox plus news, reviews, opinion, analysis and more from the TechRadar team.
Adam was formerly TRG's Hardware Editor. A law graduate with an exceptional track record in content creation and online engagement, Adam has penned scintillating copy for various technology sites and also established his very own award-nominated video games website. He’s previously worked at Nintendo of Europe as a Content Marketing Editor and once played Halo 5: Guardians for over 51 hours for charity. He is now an editor at The Shortcut.