RetroPie Emulation Console Video Game System 120k – Plug And Play
Turn your living room into a retro games arcade playroom that all the family can enjoy with our Retropie Emulation Console. Our amazing system comes with all the classic games from the last 40 years. Ready to use straight out of the box, simply connect to your TV and choose from all of your favourite games from all of the top consoles including Sega Master System, Mega Drive, Atari and even the legendary ZX Spectrum.
This is the most simple plug and play retropie kit you can get!
Harnessing the technology of the Raspberry Pi 3 and combining this with the latest version of Retro Pie, we are able to bring you one of the most powerful Retro Gaming units ever to have hit the market. The system comes preconfigured meaning you can simply plug this into your TV using the HDMI Cable provided and you are ready to go!
PLEASE NOTE: No copyright material is included as part of the SALE of this item. Price is for HARDWARE ONLY. All included software is freely available on the internet and is included at NO CHARGE (no software or ROMs are installed until the customer turns on the device).
Retropie Emulation Console Benefits:
- 50+ arcade systems in one console!
- The latest version of Retropie Software installed and ready to go!
- Heatsinks installed – No need to worry about overheating during those intense gaming sessions!
- The best 64GB Micro SD Card for fast loads and plenty of storage space for all your games and media!
- Kodi fully loaded to watch your favourite movies!
- PEACE OF MIND! – all our systems come ready to go…in order to help you reach the full potential of your new system.
- 50+ arcade systems in one (See the Systems Below)
- 2 x SNES Style USB Controllers
- Mini Wifi Keyboard
- Fastest 100 MB/s 64GB SD Card
- Excellent Passive Heatsink Cooling
- High-quality 5V 2A power lead
- Power cable with on/off switch
- HDMI Cable
- 30-day Returns & 1-Year Warranty
For more options please check our entire retropie collection HERE:
The console list and game count is as follows:
· Nintdo System (NES) – 1,750 – This has a complete North American game set and a Europe set as well. On top of that, there are also a folder of games called “World and Others” that has the rest of the worlds games beside the two already listed (they are organized I might add), it also has some betas, prototypes, revisions, and translated games as well.
· Nintdo NES Classic Edition – 37 – There are 22 games that were released worldwide, 8 Japan exclusive, and 8 North America/ PAL exclusives. Why spend hundreds when you don’t have to?
· Nintdo NES Rom Hacks! – 2,534 – User/Community created games. These are generally modeled after a preexisting game that has some form of user created modifications. These modifications (hacks) can range from simple tweaks to make the game better, to making an entirely new game from an existing game! There are 103 different game folders here.
· Famicom (Family Computer) – 1,054 – Everything works well. Runs off the NES’s emulator. Japanese ‘NES’ games.
· Famicom Disk System – 265 – Everything works well. A Japanese exclusive console that has Famicom/NES games on disks, somewhat like a 3.5 inch floppy disk. There is a folder of Unlicensed, Betas, and Alternate games here as well.
· Super Nintendo – 1,964 – Much like the NES when it comes to how the games are organized. One main folder with North American games, with a Europe folder and a “World and Others” folder as well.
· Nintdo SNES Classic Edition – 26 – There are 16 games that were released worldwide, 5 Japan exclusive, and 5 North America/ PAL exclusives.
· SNES Rom Hacks! – 703 – Same as the NES hacks, but with the SNES. There isn’t as wide of a verity as the NES, but there are some good games here. Ever heard of Kaizo?
· Super Famicom – 1,448 – Everything works well. Runs off of the SNES’s emulator. The games are divided into five different alphabetical ordered folders.
· Nintdo BS-X Satellaview – 199 – Another Japanese exclusive ‘console’. This hooked up to a Super Famicom and the games were broadcast over the air to players.
· Game Boy – 1,662 – Same folder structure as the NES and SNES, this time, however, there is a Japanese game folder since there isn’t a main menu item for them, as well as the rom hacks folder is in with these games as well.
· Game Boy Color – 1,468 – Same structure and layout as the Game Boy.
· Game Boy Advance – 1,017 – Everything works well. Due to size restraints, there are only North American released games here.
· Nintdo 64 – 248 – Some games work just fine, some lag a bit, some are pretty bad. The emulator is getting better, but still has some issues. You can try switching emulators, but you’ll need a keyboard to exit the game with any other emulator besides the default.
· Virtual Boy – 24 – Works well, but still might make your eyes bleed…
· Pokemon Mini – 44 – Quite an interesting collection of games, the vast majority are Japanese but still completely playable.
· Sega SG-1000 / Multivision – 166 – Most people don’t realize Sega was making consoles and computers prior to the Genesis and Master System. This is one and it works well.
· Sega SC-3000 – 6 – Same as the SG-1000. There are a lot more games for this, but these six are the only ones that worked.
· Sega Tec-Toy – 42– This is actually a Brazilian console. Seems to work well, and is an interesting piece of Sega history.
· SEGA Master System – 519 – Everything works well. Same layout as most of the Nintendo/Sega consoles. The main folder consists of North American games, then there is a Europe, Japan, and Others folder.
· SEGA Genesis / Mega Drive – 1,737 – Everything works well. Same as the Master System, same file layout.
· Game Gear – 496 – Everything works well. Full sets of North American games, Japanese games, and European games.
· Sega 32X – 41 – Everything works well. There are 36 official games, and five rom hack games.
· Atari 2600 – 660 – Everything works well. Sorted like you’d expect.
· Atari 7800 – 114 – Everything works well. Sorted like you’d expect.
· Atari 800 – 6,090 – There are many hoops, and many steps every time you want to play a game, but if you jump through all the hoops, most of the games seem to play.
· Atari 5200 – 107 – Takes some extra steps to get going, seems to work well once the game loads.
· Atari Jaguar – 59 – Slow, the Pi doesn’t handle the emulator too well. I kept them on here because they don’t take up a lot of room, and the emulator could be updated at some point.
· Atari Lynx – 358 – Everything works well. Sorted folders.
· TurboGrafx 16 / PC Engine – 415- Everything works well. Two sets, North American, and a Japanese set.
· SuperGrafx – 6- Everything works well. Emulator needs switched when going from TurboGrafx 16 to this and vice-versa.
· Game & Watch – 59 – Everything works well.
· Neo Geo Pocket – 9 – Everything works well.
· Neo Geo Pocket Color – 173 – Everything works well.
· Vectrex – 43 – Nothing says fun more than vector graphic games! This works well by the way. There is also a folder of random game types, these are not included in the game count.
· WonderSwan – 110 – Everything works well.
· WonderSwan Color – 92 – Everything works well.
***Below are the arcade emulators. They will generally work the same as the above consoles. Select will add a coin to the system, whereas Start will start the game.***
One thing to note about all the arcade sets, they are full sets and will have different versions for most of the games, I found it better to just include all versions of every game for all the hardcore arcade people who want/need them all.
· Capcom Play System I – 266 – Runs off the Final Burn Alpha emulator. Similar enough to MAME that controls will be the same as MAME.
· Capcom Play System II – 352 – Same as the CPS1.
· Capcom Play System III – 35 – Also the same as the CPS1.
· MAME – 4,244 – As far as MAME goes, this will be the arcade game set:Click right here!
Hope this helps you get a better understanding of MAME! Note that most games work fine,but some just don’t work.
· Neo Geo – 186 – Everything works well. Uses Final Burn Alpha emulator.
· Nintdo Vs. System – 51 – Everything works. This is Nintendo’s arcade machines, called Nintendo Vs. System. This runs off the MAME emulator, so the controls will be the same as MAME.
· Nintdo PlayChoice-10 – 53 – Same as the Nintendo Vs. System, arcade machines produced by Nintendo, runs off MAME, and everything works well. Will need a keyboard to start the game however.
***Below are the computer emulators, they will need a keyboard and mouse for the most part, unless otherwise noted. They are not as reliable as the above console and arcade sets, but they generally work for the most part.***
· PC – DOS – 3,403 – There are a lot of games here. It seems that most work, but some do not. I tested and used a keyboard/mouse.
· Amiga – 4,135 – Everything, for the most part, works. Takes a few steps to get the games setup and playing, but they all seem to work. Check the directions for a video on how to get it working.
· Amstrad CPC – 7,301 – All the games I’ve tested load. Emulator of a computer so a keyboard and mouse are needed.
· Apple II – 2,330 – All the games I’ve tested load.
· Atari ST – 5,090 – One of the sets that can take a few extra steps, but seems to work decently. Needs a keyboard/mouse.
· Fairchild Channel F – 38 – Basic set of games, but they seem to all work.
Commodore 64 – 28,936 – this is actually six different consoles, C64, C128, C64DTV, PET, Plus 4, and Vic-20. The emulator needs changed for every console, this isn’t hard to do and I include instructions on how to change the emulator.
– C64 – 26,464 – Everything works decently.
– C64-DTV – 24 – Slow.
– C128 – 50 – Some Work, most do not.
– PET – 30 – Some Work, most do not.
– Plus 4 – 967 – Seems to work well.
– VIC-20 – 2,914 – Hit or Miss.
· Tandy (CoCo) – 109 – Most work, some got hung up loading.
· Dragon (CoCo) – 519 – Same as the Tandy (same emulator), most worked, not all though.
· ColecoVision – 291 – Everything seems to work how it should.
· FM-7 – 227 – Experimental, needs some hoops to jump through to get playing.
· IntelliVision – 235 – Seems to work well. Keyboard and mouse needed.
· MSX – 774 – Seems to work well. Some games work with a controller.
· MSX2 – 1028 – Same as the MSX but more work with controllers.
· Oric – 535 – Works well enough, some bad apples here and there but overall not bad.
· PC 8800 – 2,782 – Experimental, hit or miss. This was tricky to get working, but it works as well as it can.
· PC 9800 – 2,599 – Experimental like the PC-88. Uses a different emulator though.
· Sam Coupe – 171 – Works well.
· TI-99 / 4A – 129 – Works well.
· VideoPac Odyssey 2 – 225 – For the most part, it works pretty well. Keyboard and mouse though a lot can be played with a controller.
· X68000 – 2,320 – Experimental, hit or miss.
· Infocom Z-machine – 63 – TEXT ADVENTURES!!! Everything works well. Needs keyboard.
· ZX Spectrum – 21,259 – Works, decently. I have these sorted out pretty well. There is a main folder with the bulk of the games. Then I have other folders, such as 128K games, compilations, disk based games, etc.
Disclaimer: We went through and tested every emulator to see what works, what doesn’t, and how to get as much as we could to work. Not everything here works, but this is how it is with every gaming Raspberry Pi setup. See the list below for every console and the game count.
PLEASE NOTE: Please check your state/federal copyright regulations to ensure compliance. If you do not have the legal right to possess the included software/games you must delete them from your system. Retro Gaming House is not responsible for your failure to do so. Due to the nature of emulation, not all games/systems run perfectly. The N64 (and others) can run choppy (or not at all). Retro Gaming House cannot guarantee that all games will run perfectly, but most of them do.