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Phasmophobia: How to Use the DOTS Projector

phasmophobia dots projector

Phasmophobia: How to Use the DOTS Projector

Kinetic Games has just released the new Exposition update for Phasmophobia, and with it comes two new ghost types and a new piece of equipment. It’s no secret that the tutorials in this game aren’t the most helpful, so if you need some tips on how to use the new DOTS Projector in Phasmophobia, here’s everything you need to know.

Using the DOTS Projector in Phasmophobia

The DOTS Projector is a new piece of equipment that’s just been added to the game, and it’s used to gather new clues to help you determine the identity of two ghosts. At the time of writing, only the Yokai and the newly added Goryo will leave evidence that can only be observed with the DOTS Projector.

To use it, have it in your hand, then press the F key when facing a hard surface. It can be attached to any surface like the ceiling, wall, or floor, and it will project tons of green lasers in the shape of dots. Whenever a ghost passes through the area, you’ll be able to see a distinct silhouette.

That being said, you need to be very attentive when using the Projector, as the silhouettes will show up and disappear very quickly, and they can be difficult to see. It’s definitely recommended that you set up a night vision camera in the same room, then observe it from the van if you’re having trouble spotting the silhouette.

Aside from the Yokai and Goryo, other ghost types like the Yurei and Wraith will also produce a slight silhouette when passing through a room with the Projector active. While this can’t be used as evidence to identify them, it at least lets you narrow down the ghost’s location, and you can try for other clues.

That’s all you need to know about how to use the DOTS Projector in Phasmophobia. Be sure to search for Twinfinite for more tips and information on the game.

About the author

Zhiqing Wan

Zhiqing is the Reviews Editor for Twinfinite, and a History graduate from Singapore. She's been in the games media industry for nine years, trawling through showfloors, conferences, and spending a ridiculous amount of time making in-depth spreadsheets for min-max-y RPGs. When she's not singing the praises of Amazon's Kindle as the greatest technological invention of the past two decades, you can probably find her in a FromSoft rabbit hole.
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