Not a game ("Not a question..." hurr hurr) but I had to send my Astro A50s (2nd gen) back for a refund because they were arse, official forums littered with the same problem I had with them with no official fix. It was such a shame because they were so comfortable, but the hardware problem was a real downer considering how much they cost, so thankfully I sent them back within 12 months of buying them for a total purchase price refund.
I looked up a bunch of options and almost bought the Steelseries surround version for the Playstation, but instead settled on the official Playstation Platinum Headset, basically because it was half the price of the Astros, Steelseries and most of the premium surround products, but also because it processes surround without the use of the optical port. This was originally a panic option for me as I misunderstood the lack of the optical port on the Slim to also have been applied to the Pro, neither of which I have, mind, but I was worried about my current original PS4 dying. Of-course, as it turns out, the Pro does have an optical port so I'd have been alright, but after doing some research on the Platinum, I decided to go with it and am quite pleased.
It isn't quite as comfortable as the A50 but almost as. If it has one minor drawback - instead of a boom-mic, it utilises two on-cup microphones and noise-cancelling - which is to say that on the left earphone cup, there are two small ports behind which are mounted mic's, one to monitor your speech, and the other to drive the cancellation aspect which mostly works well. If the room is fairly quiet, others in chat/party won't be able to distinguish mic performance from any other headset, but if someone else makes loud noises, it'll certainly pick them up. The other thing the A50 did well was mute the mic simply by moving the mic-boom up to the vertical position whereas the Platinum will have you feeling for a button on the left cup.
Still - I like that there's a rudimentary application to download onto the Playstation that gives you a basic customisable three band EQ, pretty much hard shelving low and high EQs and a fairly broad mid - you then have two setting locations to save EQ variants to which are essentially your "ON" locations for the headset's hard switch - OFF, 1 and 2. I dialed up a basic gaming balance for location 1 and just saved location 2 as flat/neutral for now. It's also cool that you get occasional on-screen icons with battery level and mute status with button-presses, just handy to know where you're at during operation.