Elevated lactates are a staple of many VR experiences, but the VR headset maker has one last trick up its sleeve: a specialised headset designed specifically for use in elevators.

The Elevation vee is a VR headset with a specialisation that lets users use a Vive-style display to control the VR experience in an elevator, allowing them to experience the ride in VR.

The vee uses a Vive’s proprietary VR software to record the experience, and then uses that data to determine how to build a VR experience with a specific VR headset, including whether to use the Oculus Rift or HTC Vive.

The VR headset itself is designed to be worn over the visor of a VR visor.

The company has made this VR headset available to a small number of VR headset makers.

The headset itself isn’t new.

Elevation VR has been making headsets for VR since 2016.

However, in 2018 the company announced it was bringing the Elevation to the mainstream, and has since launched its own VR headset.

The latest version of the Elevate vee adds a feature that lets you use the vee’s VR headset in elevations.

The new VR headset uses a new software feature called “vibration” that can trigger an effect similar to that of a hand held virtual joystick.

If you press the VR headband’s touchpad with your thumb or middle finger, you can use your thumb to control a virtual joystick with your VR headset attached.

If this happens, the virtual joystick will move around the virtual elevator and can be used to change the elevator’s angle, as seen in the example above.

This is particularly useful if you want to play with the VR-specific VR features in VR, as the VR headsets often lack the ability to control such features.

The Vee also has a special VR-exclusive design, which allows users to experience elevators with a different style of VR experience.

The virtual joystick can be moved to adjust the tilt of the elevator.

For example, if you’re looking to move your virtual joystick from one level of the virtual floor to another, you could use the VR joystick’s touch pad to move the virtual chair’s virtual joystick to one level above the virtual ground, and vice versa.

You could also turn the VR stick to move a virtual camera, and the VR elevator would be able to look at the camera in VR instead of in the virtual world.

Elevator VR’s VR headbands also have an “Elevation” branding.

The name “Elimination” appears on the vive’s visor, and there’s a white visor button that you can press to turn the visors white.

The elevator’s VR visors can also be removed and replaced with VR headbands to change how they look and feel.

It’s a bit of a gimmick, and one that may not be well received by many VR headset owners.

The first VR headsets to use this feature, the Oculus-style Rift headset, have been criticised by some VR enthusiasts as a product that “just doesn’t work”.

However, a 2017 VR headset review from Oculus VR said the Oculus VR-like VR visour did “a good job of simulating the feel of a real-life elevator”.

Elevator Vee will be available on the VR market starting later this year, with an estimated price tag of $699.

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