PlayStation Vita emulator now available on Steam Deck handhelds
The PlayStation Vita is widely regarded as the "ultimate" handheld emulation device. Playstation Vita and its community are highly regarded. The community has developed a plethora of homebrew games, custom software, and unique customizable themes. Second, the Vita has one of the most enjoyable handheld game libraries, and can also stream Netflix and games. So you can both enjoy media content and play games that far exceed the Vita's processing power.
Steam Deck shares similar qualities, not only is it one of the most powerful handhelds out there, but it's also built on Linux, so it can play a wide variety of games and use a variety of emulation tools. Steam Deck also draws information from Steam's vast library of games. In addition, players can stream a variety of movies and TV content from Netflix and play games in streaming form from their primary gaming device (if they have one).
If the PSV emulator can run smoothly, the capacity of the game library that can be run on the Steam Deck has been greatly expanded. PSV also supports Netflix streaming, a potential use for PSV emulators on Steam Deck handhelds.
Recently, some foreign gods have successfully run the PSV emulator "Vita 3K" on the handheld Steam Deck.
Emulation is a resource-intensive process of simulating different hardware to run programs for systems that were never intended to be emulated. The Vita 3K is available for Windows and Linux. However, it's still in the early stages of development, so not all Vita games are available or playable. If you're considering giving it a try, the official website has a list of playable and supported games, which can give you an idea of what games are currently available.
The Steam platform is the worthy successor to the noble modded Vita, with a beautiful touchscreen, great ergonomics, a powerful control interface, and a versatile nature that many gaming devices lack. But emulating one handheld on another is a complex process, although Valve's open-source approach to device and software development simplifies the process somewhat. It still needs to be tested and configured.