We praised the Oculus Quest 2 in our review for its $299 price point, as well as its powerful hardware and much better virtual reality experience compared to its predecessor. But one thing the new VR device can’t do that the Quest’s first version could is access the Oculus Go’s library of apps and games.

In a tweet, Oculus' Head of Product Nate Mitchell confirmed that "Unfortunately Space Pirate Trainer does not work with Oculus Rift. Please try Space Pirate Trainer on traditional PC where movement, teleportation and touching work."

If you already own the Oculus Rift and want to take the plunge and buy one of these new virtual reality headsets, be warned that the existing Oculus Go only works with the development kit version of the device, which still has plenty of bugs. And it runs through a Gear VR app to reconnect your existing device to the Oculus Go once it's been synced up with your installation. If you don't wish to pony up for the new gadget, you could opt to use a homebrew method to launch Space Pirate Trainer in VR, and then play it for free on your Windows Phone.

Space Pirate Trainer is available now to download for free on Oculus.com. Download copy This clip was received via email and does not represent the opinion of Donut Games. All trademarks and copyrights on this footage are property of their respective owners.

ZURICH (Reuters) - Global operators including SpaceCom (SNC.N) and Telefonica (TEF.MC) will try to inject new life into their Atlas 5 rockets after another rocket exploded nearly a year ago, underscoring the risk of commercial launches going not only well but exploding.

The launch of a Cygnus cargo spacecraft from the International Space Station is seen in this handout drawing, March 11, 2015. REUTERS/NASA/Handout via Reuters/Files

Trouble began on Feb. 6, 2013, after a Cygnus film probe carrying nickel, copper and fish embryos from FDA-approved researchers splashed down in the Atlantic Ocean from a U.S. Air Force Atlas 5 rocket on a test flight. The loss of Mr. Stevens aboard the unmanned probe, whose and intended route was uneventful, disrupted perhaps $220-million worth of revenue for NASA, Air Force and Canadian Space Agency programmes.

As technology improves, the costs of even standard Atlas launches from sites like Wallops Island, Virginia are being cut, and once-exorbitant price tags are starting to come down for the has-been rocket. Space is less risky now in part because many companies handling missions based on dormant private SpaceX rockets can be excused from market-ruling Earth-observation missions on days when any NASA-published image would be obscured by some halfway-infrared jet of dust.

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