Virtual Reality (VR) headsets are wearable devices that allow users to experience a computer-generated environment as if they are present in it.

VR headsets typically include a high-definition display, built-in headphones, and motion tracking sensors that track the user's movements.

 VR headsets are used in a variety of applications, including gaming, education, training, and therapy.

The first commercially available VR headset was the Virtuality, released in 1991.

Modern VR headsets are often tethered to a computer or game console, but there are also standalone models that do not require a separate device.

The two main types of VR headsets are tethered and standalone. Tethered headsets are more powerful while standalone headsets are more portable.

Some popular VR headset brands include Oculus, HTC Vive, Sony PlayStation VR, and Samsung Gear VR.

VR technology is rapidly evolving, with new advancements being made in areas such as eye-tracking, hand-tracking, and haptic feedback.

VR is being used in fields such as architecture, engineering, and medicine to create virtual prototypes, simulations, and training programs.

While VR technology has many exciting possibilities, there are also concerns about its potential negative effects, such as motion sickness, eye strain, and social isolation.