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- 85AVERAGE CRITIC SCORE2 ReviewsT390T3's Sega Dreamcast Anniversary SpecialThe hardware was top of the range in 1998, and the arcade leanings of the vast majority of its triple-A titles are exactly what still makes it such a special machine for many. Quick fire, short burst arcade games with graphics that were light years ahead of the competition back in the late 1990s made it everything a 'next gen' system should have been.CNN80Sega unleashes a 128-bit monster on the gaming worldSo far, third party support for the Dreamcast is very broad with 18 companies on board to produce titles for the system. Currently, there are 16 titles available with dozens more promised by the end of the year. Whether or not the enthusiasm will be the same a year down the road has yet to be seen. Sony and Nintendo both have new systems coming next year and they will surely put the Dreamcast to the ultimate test. Even so, right now the Dreamcast console is a quality product and a wise purchase.
- 83AVERAGE USER SCORE48 ReviewsAndrew80July 21, 2019Feedback submitted!Unable to submit feedback!I've had my Dreamcast since 1999 and I love every minute of it. From the library of EXCLUSIVE games to the fact that new games are still coming out for it on a consistent basis, it truly is one of the best gaming consoles to date. While PS2 changed the face of gaming, this came slightly before and blew me and everyone away as a kid. The games are still fun today. There's even online servers for Phantasy Star Online among others. Definitely if you are in the market for one, see one, or have heard of one, pick one up!Games to check out: Sonic Adventure 1, Phantasy Star Online ver. 2, Jet Grind Radio, Shenmue, Toy Commander to name a few.Bradley80June 28, 2019Feedback submitted!Unable to submit feedback!I really enjoyed the variety of games on the console despite the short life the console had. My favorite games were Marvel Vs Capcom 2, Space Channel Number 5, Chu Chu Rocket, Sonic Adventure, and Power Stone. (I wish another Power Stone would be realeased.) This console never reached its full potential. Sega could have advertised more, worked out a new contoller design (move the cord), and support the varying peripherals available on the console. It was a Sega product that fit the spirit of the company and this system greatly impacted the industry. My system finally died. I first bought the system past its lifetime in 2003. I hope Analogue releases a version of this system. I would happily buy it.darrell80June 28, 2019Feedback submitted!Unable to submit feedback!I still own this console and I play it from time to time. I play NBA 2k, NHL 2k, NCAA Football, and World Series Baseball 2k. The games are still fun to play.Dorian100June 28, 2019Feedback submitted!Unable to submit feedback!I bought this machine. Nuff said. I was poor and unlike my other friends who were into Warcraft and UO (and these parenthetical aren't intended to tell you what UO means, if you don't know figure it out), I didn't have the internet, yet owned a gaming console that was capable of making use of it. That's how insane I was. I thought I had to own one to play "Shin Mu", and I remember the day I had my college roommate drive me to Walmart to buy "Capcom VS. SNK 2". It was the last video game console I really loved, and since its passing I moved on to develop a healthier lifestyle of physical fitness and being good with women, as video games became a thing of the past, but like Metallica said, "the memory remains."Kasper100June 28, 2019Feedback submitted!Unable to submit feedback!The last legendary console.If you remember the feeling from the arcade. That was how it felt to play Dreamcast back in the days. The games were awesome, the controllers epic and 4 player support. The console was definitely best in the company of good friends.Im still hoping for rereleases of Power Stone 2 and Jet Set Radio.Sega did stop at the very top. No doubt! I really miss playing the Dreamcast.Joe90June 28, 2019Feedback submitted!Unable to submit feedback!I think the Dreamcast was one of the more underrated systems ever made. Controllers were dope especially certain games that utilized the touchscreen type thing you could attach to the controller. It also had some real classic games ex. Ready 2 Rumble Boxing, Tony Hawk Pro Skater 2, Street Fighters, Marvel vs Capcom, Crazy Taxi, Quake, Sonic, NFL/NBA 2k's, House of the Dead... Just to name a few lol. I still own my Dreamcast and when my friends and I get a little drunk we break it out just because lol.Sanjo70June 28, 2019Feedback submitted!Unable to submit feedback!Honestly I loved the Sega Saturn much more than the Dreamcast.When you look at both its US and Japanese libraries, the Saturn had a ton of amazing games. In the US, Sega of America messed up big time. but in Japan, the Saturn was rivalling the N64 for the #2 spot behind the PS1.the DC had a great compact design though, many innovations through its online gaming and controller.. simply put its library wasnt as interesting as the Saturn's for me.. and SoA killed it off too earlyPashPaw90June 28, 2019Feedback submitted!Unable to submit feedback!Despite its brief life, the Dreamcast came out with a bevy of first-party games that I still appreciate to this day. Space Channel 5 and Chu-Chu Rocket capture the spirit of the time perfectly with the Sonic Adventure games. Phantasy Star Online's sequel will be coming out later this year in the West (finally), and while I never really played online, it was still an amazing game solo. Rez is a great classic too and originally came out on this system.The only downsides are that drive failure appeared to be common on this system and the disc drive was loud. But, the VMU and controllers were also innovative for the time with two slots in the controller for expansion and the VMU being a simple portable game system that plugged into the controller. The console's firmware supports CD playback too and later Dreamcasts can load in homebrew games for Windows NT with ease.Overall, this is my favorite Sega console and one of the few that nearly turned me away from being a huge Nintendo fan. It's also one of the more interesting ones of that era, in my opinion and deserves all the love and nostalgia I give it.francis100June 27, 2019Feedback submitted!Unable to submit feedback!A gadget unicorn - Engadgetkenshin1190June 27, 2019Feedback submitted!Unable to submit feedback!I vividly remember going over to my cousin's house to check out this brand new console and Soul Caliber. I was hooked. Sure, looking back the graphics are blocky and it used an optical disc. But that controller was something else and the VMU. Oh man. I think it was way ahead of its time. I'm still ruined by it. Taking my chao from Sonic 2 and interacting with it while away from my console. Since then I've wondered why haven't modern games/consoles applied the same concept; mini games, on-the-go (even easier now with smartphones) that keep you immersed in a game's universe while away from your primary console. These mini games can contribute to your overall progress. 5G and game streaming aren't completely here yet. Enough of about the VMU. (Madden, picking your plays on your VMU, so your split-screened opponent couldn't see) Because the Dreamcast ran Windows CE (i think) it supported and had an official keyboard and mouse. I gladly bought 2 sets them, which occupied the 4 controller ports so i could play split screen quake with a keyboard and mouse. Power Stone, Toy commander, Shenmue were among my favorites. I grew up as a Sega kid, (genesis, game gear, dreamcast....) and I was more times than not the odd one out (everyone else had the snes, gameboys, playstation or gamecube) - but with the Dreamcast I really felt like I had the better system for once. Like any great technology, the technology itself fades away and you're left with the experience- and then the memories. The Dreamcast is awesome.Michael90June 27, 2019Feedback submitted!Unable to submit feedback!One does not simply review the Dreamcast because you didn't use the console, you had a relationship with this grey box of wonder. I'll never forget the articles in magazines heralding its coming, the bleeding-edge graphics, descriptions of "a home arcade experience" backed up with actual ports of games that consumed my quarters - and this spiral-symboled machine could replace them all for one massive investment of $200. That was the first time I ever saved for something. I hoarded my miniscule allowance and would jump at any odd-job for my parents to put another buck away. My friends and elementary school classmates continued to hold true to their Sony and Nintendo allegiances and left me as the lone sega-weirdo. At long last, after brokering a deal with my parents to cover half of the console so I could afford a game and a second controller, I received a concession of "OK this is really cool" from a nintendo acolyte after a blazing session of Capcom's revolutionary fighting game "Powerstone" - it was worth the hype. Eventually poor decisions from Sega would lead to lagging exclusives and mere ports of lesser titles, but the relationship continued. There was a rocky patch, when my technical skills would be rested by the laser reader popping out of its track regular leading to grinding noises and bootloops. My fledgling home IT guy skills were brought to bear on my family's first dialup connection and big beige desktop box - and for the first time I delved into user forums to learn how to fix my precious console. This was my induction to being a gamer. The effort, the salt, the astonishment at our civilization's ability to render what are now just simple low resolution polygons and textures - the Dreamcast was the diving board into the deep end of gaming's depths past the incumbent N64 and PS1. The Dreamcast and Saturn before it marked the decline of a gaming Titan, but it set a high bar and pushed developers to meet the expanded imaginations of gamers who experienced this transitional generation of console gaming. 11/10 would let this console define my childhood again, no matter how sad that sounds.idlemind90June 27, 2019Feedback submitted!Unable to submit feedback!I really enjoyed the Dreamcast back in the day, and actually still enjoy it. When my friends kids come by they usually ask to play it over the Xbox. ChuChu Rocket, their top pick, surprisingly is very fun to play as a group.kenvan1990June 27, 2019Feedback submitted!Unable to submit feedback!I got my Dreamcast for Christmas many years ago instead of the PS One I had asked for. The only thing I really have to ding the system for is that Sega was already dying at the time I got it so the games library was no where near what Playstation or Nintendo had at the time. Still, the games I had were always fun and engaging. On top of that, I am one of the insane people who absolutely loved the DC controller and love it enough that when the XB Duke came out it was my favorite due to its similarity. Sadly, I am very much in the minority on that front and controllers have tended towards the smaller form factors (save for, of course, the XB1 Duke which I absolutely own). If you want a solid system that was miles ahead of its competitors in terms of graphics, online play, innovation, the whole lot this is it. No other system offered everything it had when it came out and it wouldn't be until the PS2 and the XB when similar features were adopted more widely. That alone gets it high marks in my books and is why its still a part of my console collection today while other systems have been discarded.Jeremy90June 27, 2019Feedback submitted!Unable to submit feedback!I bought my Dreamcast on release day, 9/9/1999, and never regretted it for a second (though I did regret buying Sonic Adventure!) My friends and I marveled at the crisp graphics as we battled each other in Soul Calibur, hooked up via the VGA adapter to my 19" monitor. Then there were the incredibly creative and ambitious games that were only on DC: Jet Set Radio, Crazy Taxi, Ikaruga, Powerstone, Phantasy Star Online, Seaman, and more! They even attempted to make a retail PS1 emulator on optical disk, that even more shockingly actually worked with a few titles!And then, when you added in cool features like the VMU save carts, complete with built-in screen a minigames, or the modem allowing for REAL ACTUAL ONLINE MULTIPLAYER ON A CONSOLE (gasp!), there was no other system at the time that captured half as much imagination as the Dreamcast.Not only was it a great system during its lifetime, but even after its retirement it was a gamer's paradise, due to the GD-ROM format being cracked (though that unfortunately also contributed to the console's demise). It became trivial to download and burn games (that you already legally owned a copy of, of course!) and simply pop them in the console, no mods or springs or serial adapters required. Years after my original console and game library were stolen, I was able to re-buy and rebuild my entire (legal!) game library without paying through the nose to eBay hawkers trying to get $200 for a copy of Soul Calibur.For me, the only real downside to the DreamCast was the reality of the cool-sounding VMU memory cards... their batteries seemed to have the lasting power of a mayfly, and very few games tried to do anything creative or original with them. Still, that's a tiny little complaint for what was otherwise one of my favorite consoles of all time.Nathan90June 27, 2019Feedback submitted!Unable to submit feedback!I remember saving money for the dreamcast as it was touting online experience and unique abilities not seen in consoles before. I played many games from Marvel vs Capcom to NFL2K. The memory cards made a huge difference for a game like NFL2k as the memory cards allowed you the ability to view and pick your play on them. Games like Power Stone, Phantasy Star Online, Ready 2 Rumble, Slave Zero and Jet Set Radio were all really unique takes of the genre. In my house we all really enjoyed the Sega Dreamcast and were disappointed when it left the scene.Lodmot90June 27, 2019Feedback submitted!Unable to submit feedback!For me, the Dreamcast feels like an alternate childhood timeline that I sorely (and regretfully) missed out on. I was one of the kids that opted for the PS2 instead of the Dreamcast instead, but my decision was largely based on my older cousin's perspective, whom I looked up to all the time. He was my role model back then, so I wanted to do everything he thought was cool. He said that the PS2 was the better option, so naturally I took his word for it. Looking back on that decision now, I'm disappointed that I went that path, and I would've had a much better time with the Dreamcast.I got my Dreamcast on eBay, years after its commercial lifespan concluded. The lineup of games on this thing was absolutely stellar-- from Shenmue to the Sonic Adventure series, Jet Set Radio, Crazy Taxi, Chu Chu Rocket, and many more. The Dreamcast's library continues to grow to this day, thanks to the homebrew scene and the dedicated fanbase that it has. My childhood memories playing on the Dreamcast are very few and rare, just a couple times at my *other* cousin's house. They had Crazy Taxi, and I remember being strangely addicted to it, not wanting to put the controller down. I also remember going to school in 5th/6th grade and hearing my classmates talk about it. It always made me jealous, because I really wanted to play the newer Sonic games. Even when I had a PS2, I still gravitated to Sega titles on that platform. I also remember becoming frustrated with the PS2, and impatiently waiting for Sega to put out a new 3D Sonic game on it-- it seemed to be taking forever. When Sonic Heroes was finally announced, I was super ecstatic. That became the first game I ever started following online before the game was even released. But had I chosen Dreamcast instead, I would've certainly had my mind blown way more. I can assure you I would still have my Dreamcast today.Seeing Sega leave the hardware race sucked for me. I remember first hearing about Microsoft going into the console wars with the original Xbox, and I was immediately off-put by that prospect. They're a *computer software* company-- NOT a video game company. In my mind, they had no business doing a game console. To this day, I still don't have an Xbox console from any generation. I feel like people treated Sega a lot more harsh than they treated Nintendo, and that saddens me. It's nice to see that Sega's sort of making a comeback today though, and they're even dabbling in the hardware market again with the Genesis Mini (pre-ordered two of those :P), and the Retro-Bit controllers. I'll definitely be keeping my Dreamcast as long as I'm alive, and hopefully my kids will get to enjoy the system with me for years to come.Jarcoz90June 27, 2019Feedback submitted!Unable to submit feedback!The Dreamcast was leaps and bounds ahead of everything else. A simple burned disc from your PC could enable you to access homebrew and (ahem) other options. The peripherals like Keyboard, mouse, VGA box and the easy online access made this console a huge step ahead and bridged the gap between PC and console Gamers.Dreamcast was the PC of consoles in a Mac world. Some major Game Highlights:-Soul Caliber-Skies of Arcadia-Grandia II-Seaman-Shenmue-Sonic Adventure-Typing of the Deadand MANY More..Nathan90June 27, 2019Feedback submitted!Unable to submit feedback!I recall purchasing my Japanese unit the year prior to the US release due to Marvel Vs Capcom and Resident Evil: Code Name Veronica. I worked in a video game store at the time of the US launch and had NFL 2K running, and cannot tell you how many adult men (not interested in video games but there to shadow their child) would ask what the score was thinking it was the TV playing the actual game that day. The graphics were next level for its time and playing it today (yes, I still have my Jap & US units) still holds up. There is an underground community out there still releasing games for it (as it plays 'backups' due to a lack of security implementation) although releases are sporadic. The memory units with their ability to be played once removed from the controller was very interesting, though very few games actually took full advantage of this feature. The controllers themselves were unique and surprisingly nice in the hand. All in all, a great system which turned out to be the swan song for Sega's hardware production that never got the adoption rate it rightly deserved.fourfour4440June 27, 2019Feedback submitted!Unable to submit feedback!The Dreamcast is the only console I own where almost all the games I own for it are imports. There really are a lot of great games in the Dreamcast library, sadly most of them did not get US releases.The controller continues Sega's tradition of horrendous design and the Dreamcast controller is the worst of the worst, the parallel grips on the back immediately strains your wrists and the face buttons have their letters etched into them, making them rough and awkward to press. Then there's the plug that comes out of the bottom of the controller. Thankfully just like with the Saturn its easy to get converters and use much better controllers and arcade sticks, since the majority of the game library were Capcom and SNK ports of fighting games.lunarcloud100June 27, 2019Feedback submitted!Unable to submit feedback!I bought a Dreamcast when it was on clearance from a local game rental store. Little did I know it would have led me to my life of weird-peripheral hunting and SEGA retro collecting.One of the best things about the Dreamcast is one of the things that caused it to fail: piracy. As a broke college student, I only needed to purchase a spindle of blank CDs and as many zany keyboards, fishing rods, and VMUs as I had the cash for to properly experience the entire library of Dreamcast games, on real hardware. Obviously, I purchase games for the system now that I have a real job, but some gems are too rare and expensive, and I've kept those burnt discs around for those titles.There's a lot of weird and strange games that only saw life on this console. I found it to be the easiest to pick up and play with friends not otherwise interested in retro games, because it was 3D retro. Late 90s arcade retro, back in the days we'd go to the arcade to play Hydro Thunder.Graphically, you can't tell me that Soul Caliber displayed on a CRT monitor with the VGA cables didn't look better than the game's sequel on the PS2 on a TV.The only issues I could note are: the lack of a second analog stick (a similar issue to the PSP), the short lifespan of the system limiting the game library - some really interesting games stopped development because the system was cancelled- , and the indie game development community not being able to develop 3D titles for the system.There are new 2D titles, mostly shmups, being released every year of the system's life, even into 2019. And you can use a raspberry pi to play online with other Dreamcast fans. What do I want to see in the Dreamcast's future? A 3D indie dev kit (pipe dream), a portable Dreamcast ala Switch, wireless controllers.What doesn't it need? I don't think it actually needs a clone console. You can already buy HDMI cables that are good, cheap, and easy.It's the last great home console from SEGA and the fans just won't let it die, because it's aged extremely well.Engadget Reader80May 13, 2015Feedback submitted!Unable to submit feedback!There's a lot to like about this in spite of a few flaws. - EngadgetEngadget Reader90November 30, 2014Feedback submitted!Unable to submit feedback!The Dreamcast didn't fail Sega. Sega failed the Dreamcast. Through devaluation of the SEGA brand by mistakes like the 32X and the lack of success of Sega Saturn in Europe and North America, the Dreamcast was ultimately doomed to play second fiddle to Sony's PS2. The PS2 hype train was the final nail in SEGA's coffin as a hardware manufacturer. However, putting history aside, the console has an incredible lineup of games, ranging from the addictive and frantic Chu Chu Rocket to the utterly brilliant Shenmue. It also has probably the last truly great Sonic games, Adventure and Adventure 2. A must own console for anyone, regardless of current console loyalties.Engadget Reader80June 16, 2013Feedback submitted!Unable to submit feedback!There's a lot to like about this in spite of a few flaws. - EngadgetEngadget Reader100July 6, 2012Feedback submitted!Unable to submit feedback!A gadget unicorn - EngadgetEngadget Reader100May 30, 2012Feedback submitted!Unable to submit feedback!A gadget unicorn - EngadgetEngadget Reader70February 21, 2012Feedback submitted!Unable to submit feedback!A dependable product that doesn't really stand out from the competition. - EngadgetEngadget Reader70February 17, 2012Feedback submitted!Unable to submit feedback!A dependable product that doesn't really stand out from the competition. - EngadgetEngadget Reader90February 9, 2012Feedback submitted!Unable to submit feedback!My fave system ever and when it came out blew everyones minds and so ahead of it's time it set standards we are still using and Xbox systems took many elements from DC like the controllers and Xbox liveEngadget Reader70February 1, 2012Feedback submitted!Unable to submit feedback!A dependable product that doesn't really stand out from the competition. - EngadgetEngadget Reader80January 24, 2012Feedback submitted!Unable to submit feedback!There's a lot to like about this in spite of a few flaws. - EngadgetEngadget Reader90December 2, 2011Feedback submitted!Unable to submit feedback!SEGA should not have given up on this so quicklyEngadget Reader80September 13, 2011Feedback submitted!Unable to submit feedback!There's a lot to like about this in spite of a few flaws. - EngadgetEngadget Reader90July 13, 2011Feedback submitted!Unable to submit feedback!The best in its category. We highly recommend it. - EngadgetEngadget Reader80July 9, 2011Feedback submitted!Unable to submit feedback!There's a lot to like about this in spite of a few flaws. - EngadgetEngadget Reader60June 14, 2011Feedback submitted!Unable to submit feedback!A forgettable product. It isn't bad, exactly, but also doesn't do anything particularly well. - EngadgetEngadget Reader70June 4, 2011Feedback submitted!Unable to submit feedback!A dependable product that doesn't really stand out from the competition. - EngadgetEngadget Reader80May 25, 2011Feedback submitted!Unable to submit feedback!There's a lot to like about this in spite of a few flaws. - EngadgetEngadget Reader70May 21, 2011Feedback submitted!Unable to submit feedback!A dependable product that doesn't really stand out from the competition. - EngadgetEngadget Reader40May 18, 2011Feedback submitted!Unable to submit feedback!A poor product that's more likely to be frustrating than useful. - EngadgetEngadget Reader70March 1, 2011Feedback submitted!Unable to submit feedback!A dependable product that doesn't really stand out from the competition. - EngadgetEngadget Reader90August 6, 2010Feedback submitted!Unable to submit feedback!The best in its category. We highly recommend it. - EngadgetEngadget Reader90August 6, 2010Feedback submitted!Unable to submit feedback!The best in its category. We highly recommend it. - EngadgetEngadget Reader90August 5, 2009Feedback submitted!Unable to submit feedback!When the Dreamcast first debuted in Japan before crossing the shores to other lucky countries, it caused a Media Frenzy, with wide-eyed gamers snapping up the Bright Orange Boxes with the iconic 'Swirl' Logo. I was awed with the Graphics and Performance of the Dreamcast upon playing my first batch of games; "Seaman" and Shenmue". I think it was the first time that I felt I would never have to plunk down quarters (or 100 yen coins) at the Game Arcade ever again. It's too bad that such a gem of a game platform had to fade away within a few short years as it had so much promise. Just seeing the Dreamcast on GDGT makes me want to dig it out and power it up once again!Engadget Reader90July 17, 2009Feedback submitted!Unable to submit feedback!Way ahead of it's time the Dreamcast brought fusion of advanced graphics, network connectivity, and revolutionary controllers that permitted inclusion of rumble, and personal LCD display.One of the best features of the Dreamcast was how easy it was to use homebrew content. No hard mods necessary. Unfortunately, this may also be partially responsible for its demise, since it made it easy (and popular) for users to pirate games over P2P networks. I remember reveling in the fact that I could play hundreds of game ROMs from older consoles emulated on the Dreamcast. The Wii didn't bring this functionality until nearly a decade later.There were a plethora of very enjoyable titles released for Dreamcast, but I split most of my gaming time between a foreign release called Rez, and Unreal Tournament. Yes, believe it or not UT runs very well on this 'dated' hardware. It turns out you don't need those $500 graphics cards after all. And if you haven't heard of Rez, you owe it to yourself to find out what you've been missing.Failure to deliver exclusive releases on any *must-have* games quickly doomed the console to obscurity. If you can pick up one of these consoles on the cheap, you're likely to be pleased with the outcome. In fact, I'm so nostalgic from writing this that I'm about to go break out the Dreamcast right now. Happy gaming everyone.Engadget Reader50July 6, 2009Feedback submitted!Unable to submit feedback!I had one these bad boys at Best Buy off the dusty bottom self on the floor the year they were discontinued. It never really played because it would freeze for no reason while playing the sonic game it came with. But its cool to say i had the last console Sega made that started a new graphic evolution. Even when the Bleem came out this console was making a name for itself while the PS2 was out. I remember the Freeloader disc that came out from Datel, it allowed people to play region free and it was the only console to have this during that time period. I wonder if they ever designed a Dreamcast 2??Engadget Reader80July 5, 2009Feedback submitted!Unable to submit feedback!My brother and I got this console for Christmas quite a few years back and I don't think we went outside for days on end. We started out playing some sports games like NFL 2K and the demo of Virtua Tennis that was included with the console. The action was always smooth and I found that the physics seemed better on this console than in games on the PS2. Of course that has more to do with game developers but still, this system had some power. It was also a very compact system compared to others which we really liked. The memory card system was a little bit odd and the cards were kind of chunky but I found the controllers to be comfortable overall. We sold this system a while back but every once in a while I get nostalgic just thinking about the hours spent sitting in front of it.Engadget Reader80July 2, 2009Feedback submitted!Unable to submit feedback!A highly innovative system for its time, the Dreamcast was the first home console to offer true online gaming. While its library wasn't as diverse as systems before and after its launch, there were some great titles that one could only find on Sega's last hurrah. A wide variety of accessories existed ranging from rumble packs and microphones to the much vaunted, but terribly underutilized, Visual Memory Units (VMU). The VMUs gave the player the ability to view game data on their controllers as well as carry mini-games along with them that tied into the console parent game.Engadget Reader90July 2, 2009Feedback submitted!Unable to submit feedback!This is the one of the console that i had.It is really awesome console for its time.Have it with rumble pack,memory and one extra controller if my memory serve it right.Graphic i will say is pretty good for its time and the rumble pack is one hell of a force feed back,i mean it is really strong.Basically,it is one of the console which have strong image in my brain.Still remember playing original version of shodokushu,the japanese wangan game.This is really a kickass game.Too bad gave it to my relative:(Would like to have one at some point again.Oh yeah did i mention this is one of the very first console with lan onboard.
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