K/DA has conquered League of Legends, K-pop, and now gaming chairs

K/DA Secretlab gaming chair
(Image credit: Riot)
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Gaming chair manufacturer Secretlab has partnered with Riot and the League of Legends team to create, wait for it, two K/DA All Out Edition gaming chairs based on its Omega and Titan formulas. 

If you're the biggest K-pop stan going then there's likely no gaming chair quite as well tailored to your desires as this one. With a black and iridescent finish—just like that of K/DA's latest EP cover—the new chair features a four-icon motif down the inner back and a large K/DA logo on the outer rear.

Beyond the K/DA stylings, it's the same Secretlab Omega and Titan chairs that we've come to know and love. The Secretlab Omega is actually our pick for the best gaming chair (opens in new tab) of 2020—even without K/DA logos plastered all over it. Just when you think it couldn't get any better.

We rate it for its top-of-the-line materials and high durability. It's also pretty darn comfortable, and can recline way back to 165 degrees, if you so wish it. That's probably not the best ergonomic position for working 9-5, but that's where the memory foam lumbar and head pillows come in.

The Titan is the bigger sibling of the Omega, and offers a much wider seating area with less of an incline on either side. That means you can shuffle about with ease and not feel a chair digging into your butt.

K/DA's new EP, All Out, arrives November 6, but you can already listen to the first two tracks off the new roster: More and The Baddest. I've already said the former is an absolute banger (opens in new tab), so what are you waiting for? Go check it out.

If you're already a fan, the K/DA gaming chair will available to preorder from the Secretlab website (opens in new tab) shortly. We don't have an exact price for the All Out Edition, but the Secretlab Omega starts out at $419 and the Titan at $459.

Jacob Ridley
Senior Hardware Editor

Jacob earned his first byline writing for his own tech blog from his hometown in Wales in 2017. From there, he graduated to professionally breaking things as hardware writer at PCGamesN, where he would later win command of the kit cupboard as hardware editor. Nowadays, as senior hardware editor at PC Gamer, he spends his days reporting on the latest developments in the technology and gaming industry. When he's not writing about GPUs and CPUs, however, you'll find him trying to get as far away from the modern world as possible by wild camping.