How to Fly in VR Chat – Quick and Easy Guide with FAQs, Pro Advice, FAQs, & More

You might be wondering how to fly in VR chat.

In this article, we will tell you about how to fly in VR chat. Let’s find out!

How to Fly in VR Chat?

First of all, let’s talk about the basic principles and requirements for flying in VR chat.

  1. The headset should have a built-in microphone. If not, then it is necessary to use an external microphone.
  2. In order to make sure that your voice can be heard clearly by others, you need to adjust the volume on your headset or mic.
  3. When using a headset with a camera, please ensure that there are no obstacles between yourself and the camera.
  4. Please do not wear glasses when using VR chat. It may cause some problems.
  5. Make sure that your hands are free when using VR chat. Otherwise, you will get dizzy.
  6. Do not move too fast when flying. Otherwise, you will feel sick.
  7. Use the controller as if you were playing a game.
  8. Be careful not to bump into other people while flying.
  9. Try to avoid making sudden movements.
  10. Avoid looking at the screen directly.
  11. Keep calm and relaxed.
  12. Don’t forget to take breaks every now and then.
  13. Enjoy flying in VR chat.

Oculus Go Review

Until very recently, stand-alone VR devices were just dreams

There are two main categories of VR headsets: mobile-based ones that use a smartphone or tablet to power them; and tethered ones that require a separate computer or game console to power them.

There are two types of devices: inexpensive ones that don’t require any wires and use only a few relatively expensive smartphones; and ones that require even more expensive hardware and use awkward cords.

We’re seeing some really good standalone VR headsets.

The Lenovo Mirage Solo headset is a Google Daydream headset that doesn’t require a smartphone or a PC. It isn’t quite as immersive as what would be achievable if you were to use a tethered device.

The Oculus Go is not as powerful as the Mirage Solo, but it’s cheaper at $199 (for either size)

It has a comfortable design and an easy-touse user-interface making it a good option for curious individuals who want to experience VR but don’t want to spend too much money.

It’s the best VR headset for beginners we’ve ever tested, but it doesn’t quite meet the requirements for our Editors’ Choice award.


It looks like the Google Daydream View, but without the fabric coverings for the visors.

It’s a simple black-visored headset with a non-describable flat surface bearing only the “Oculus” logo at the top.

There’s a small red light next to the headphone jack, two buttons for adjusting the volume, a switch for turning off the light, and a cable plug.

On the right earpiece, there are two buttons—one for volume up/down, and another for pause/play. There’s no mic button.

You can store up to 32GB or 64GB of content on the Mirage Solo, but there’s no MicroSD slot for adding additional storage.

Motion Controls

The included controller is similar to the Daydream Controller included with the DaydreamView and Mirage Solo, with a few minor but welcomed improvements.

It’s still an expensive VR headset that doesn’t track your movements like the Oculus Rift or HTC Vive headsets but has a clickable pad and physical buttons for navigation.

The Oculus Go remote has a front-facing trigger, an ergonomic design that feels more like a real firearm than a remote control, and comes with a built-in belt clip so you won’t lose it. It also uses a AAA battery for power.

Unlike the controllers, Oculus Go doesn’t include 6DOF tracking, making it noticeably less capable than HTC Vive, Oculus Rift, PSVR, every Windows Mixed Reality headset, and the Mirage Solo.

3DoF means the headset can track motion and determine where you’re facing, but not whether you’ve moved forward, backward, up or down.

One disadvantage of using the Oculus Go headset is that most VR software requires you to stand up and move around. There aren’t any tracking technologies available for the Oculus Go so you won’t be able to enjoy true room-scale VR experiences.


Compared to the Mirage Solo, the Oculus Go has a similar display quality, but its screens aren’t OLED, so they lack some of the color and contrast found in the Mirage Solo.

Its refresh rate ranges from 60Hz to 72 Hz, which is slightly lower than the 75Hz to 90Hz refresh frequencies of tethered VR devices (like the Oculus Go), but higher than the 90 Hz to 120 Hz refresh rates found in most standalone VR systems (like the HTC Vive Pro).

On an LCD display, images appear clear and sharp, but the vast expanses of space in sci-fis and science applications don’t seem quite as dark as they do on OLED displays.

The Oculus Go uses a low-power Qualcomm Snapdragon 821 chip instead of the powerful Intel Core i5 or AMD Ryzen 7 chips found in some of today’s top phones.

The VR version of the Snapdragon 821 chip is clocked at 1.8GHz instead of 2.15GHz, which means it has less power than the phones’ chips. However, it’s still faster than the chips in most other headsets.

However, like all smartphone-powered VR headsets, it cannot compete with tetrahedron-shape VR headsets like the HTC Vive, Oculus Rift, or PSVR.

If you’re looking for something cheap, then obviously, all of that VR headsets require expensive hardware investments, so they’re not really good choices.

You can either use your own headphones or earbuds, or you can connect your headset to the headset’s built-in speaker system.

Headphones that don’t touch your ears use tiny speakers to project sound directly inside your ears. These headphones use a series of small speakers rather than one big speaker.

It’s surprising how effective it is, and the sound leaking out of what you’re listening to into what others are hearing isn’t nearly as loud as you’d think.

If you don’t want to hear any sounds coming from outside your room, then use headphones instead of the speaker system. However, they won’t be nearly as powerful as the ones you’re using now.


Compared to the Oculus Go’s more sophisticated VR experience, the Oculus Store on Oculus Go is much closer to the Oculus-based VR experience available on the Samsung Gear VR.

Most streaming video apps offer an Oculus Go version.

You don’t need a separate YouTube app to view YouTube videos on the Mirage solo, but you can use the built-in browser to view them.

There are also several apps available for viewing different libraries of 360-degree videos, exploring space in VR, and other fun things.

Madefire lets you read comics in VR, and Calcflow lets you see parametric curves in 3D.

There are plenty of fun things to do with the headset.


We hope that this guide has been useful. If you have any questions please let us know in the comments below.


  • Victor Marquez

    Victor is the Editor in Chief at Techtyche. He tests the performance and quality of new VR boxes, headsets, pedals, etc. He got promoted to the Senior Game Tester position in 2021. His past experience makes him very qualified to review gadgets, speakers, VR, games, Xbox, laptops, and more. Feel free to check out his posts.

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