The Steam Deck's demand in the months after its release far exceeded Valve's estimates for the portable gaming PC. In turn, the business has acknowledged that it is unquestionably considering developing a replacement for the original Steam Deck. \n \nValve published a 50-page ebook about the Steam Deck yesterday. As noted by @Wario64, Valve indicates their intentions to sustain the Steam Deck for years with new hardware and software releases in a part of the book headed "The Future: more Steam Decks, more SteamOS." \n \nThe pamphlet states that Valve will continue to follow up on this product with enhancements and modifications to hardware and software, providing new generations of Steam Deck to market. \n \nThe business wants to create the next Steam Deck with public feedback in mind so that players can have a complete experience. \n \nA number of generations have used this product line. Steam Deck and SteamOS will continue to be supported by Valve in the near future. The Steam community will teach us about fresh applications for our technology that we hadn't considered, and we'll create subsequent iterations that are even more flexible and powerful than the original Steam Deck. \n \nThe Steam Deck's tremendous demand at launch prompted the team to investigate more alternatives for the product's future, according to a recent interview with IGN with Valve president Gabe Newell. In a previous post, We saw the release of the Steam Deck portable gaming PC, but Valve is already preparing a Steam Deck 2. \n \nIn the most current edition of Edge Magazine, co-founder of Valve Gabe Newell admits that Steam Deck 2 is currently being considered, according to GamesRadar. Steam Deck's sales have pleasantly surprised and informed Valve's plans for the second-generation portable. \n \nThe fact that the most costly edition of Steam Deck ($649.99 with 512GB of storage) is also the most widely used version astonished Valve the most.