I don’t want to make yet another boring review of the Nintendo Classic Mini, there are many on the net.
I will just say that is made very well, the 30 games included are emulated very well and seem bug free at least i have not found anyone.
The games selection menu is done very well, fast and intuitive.
The appearance is what impressed me, very beautiful and solid.
I have nothing else to say.
Techno Source was one of the pioneers of the ‘retro gaming’ market, creating TV Game systems that plug directly into your TV. Their products were one of the reasons for the increased “popularity of these devices from a 30 million dollar industry 4–5 years ago to over 500 million dollars” today.
After entering into a licensing partnership with Intellivision in 2003, Techno Source introduced the Intellivision 25, which features 25 original Intellivision games in one plug-and-play unit. With the success of the Intellivision 25 and its follow-up, the Intellivision 10, Techno Source sold over 1,000,000 units and received the National Parenting Center Seal of Approval in 2004.
This line now includes the 2-player Intellivision X2 and the Intellivision 10 2nd Edition. According to the Blue Sky Rangers, the original programmers of the Intellivision games, Techno Source has sold more Intellivision games today than Mattel Electronics originally sold in the 1980s.
You can see the review of the Super Com 72 here
It’s a famous famiclone and it will play famicom (nes) games. It’s compatible with JAP/USA cartridges without regional lockout chip (CIC). The console comes with 60 games included on the cartridge.
You can see the review of the Super Com 60 here
It’s a famous famiclone and it will play famicom (nes) games. It’s compatible with JAP/USA cartridges without regional lockout chip (CIC). The console comes with 72 games included.
The Atari Flashback was released in 2004. The console resembled an Atari 7800 in appearance, and came with a pair of controllers which resembled those of the Atari 7800 but were slightly smaller. The system had twenty games built-in, all originally developed by Warner Communication’s Atari Inc. and Atari Corp. for the 2600 and 7800 game systems. The games which originally required analog paddle controllers were made to work with the included joysticks.
It was designed by Atari veteran Curt Vendel, whose company Legacy Engineering Group designs other home video game and video arcade products. Atari Inc. gave Legacy Engineering ten weeks to design the product, produce its games, and ready it for the 2004 Winter holiday season.
The Atari Flashback was based on “NES-on-a-chip” hardware, not resembling either of the Atari systems which the Flashback was supposed to represent. As a result, the games it contained were ports and differed in varying degrees from the original games, and therefore the Flashback was unpopular with some purists.