We'll get more details from Oculus VR in the coming weeks, including the price and full technical specifications, and the company teased that the upcoming E3 gaming conference might be one venue in which it would deliver further information. The big question remains exactly what software will work with the Rift upon launch. We've seen some examples already, including space sim Elite: Dangerous and the aforementioned interactive movies. Given how long developer kits have existed, it seems likely that game companies and others have had time to add support for the Rift into their products, but I'd expect to see some game announcements at E3 and more as we get closer to the Rift's actual ship date. Like so many new peripherals, however, there's a chicken-and-egg dilemma; some will no doubt buy a Rift sight unseen, but many may wait to see whether this is a literal game-changing experience before they invest. Yet if nothing else, there's always Oculus's parent company, social media behemoth Facebook, which has said it intends to provide some sort of social experience through virtual reality.