At present, there are two OpenWheeler models on offer: OpenWheeler and OpenWheeler+, available at 270 pounds and 312 pounds, respectively. These prices include VAT and exclude shipping (with the exception of the UK - free-of-charge shipping is offered on all UK orders). The fortunate British clients should allow 1-2 days for shipping, which is pretty quick in fact. Let’s examine how the two OpenWheelers perform.
The basic racing cockpit model built by OpenWheeler is called OpenWheeler. Regardless of its name, you should not consider it as being an entry-level model. That’s because OpenWheeler is compatible with almost all driving game wheel models available on the marketplace, which do not need a separate gear shift frame. That’s nearly 99% of all game racing wheels available on the marketplace. Your Logitech Driving Force GT, Logitech EX, Fanatec Porsche or Thrustmaster T500 RS will fit perfectly into OpenWheeler’s chassis. Looks like almost all major racing wheel models are suitable for this compact game driving seat.
OpenWheeler+ has a special holder for an external gear shifting module. In fact, that’s the only difference between the two models. Relevant examples of home driving game wheel models with an external gear shift mechanism are the famous Logitech G25 and Logitech G27 models.
Since you are already aware that OpenWheeler is not an entry-level racing cockpit simulator and that it works with nearly every race wheel model available on the marketplace, you would probably ask about the compatible video game platforms. As a matter of fact, both OpenWheeler models (the OpenWheeler and OpenWheeler+ models) are compatible with all kinds of video game consoles (PlayStation, Xbox, Wii) as well as with all personal computers that allow home driving game wheels to connect to them (mostly via USB).