900 in 1 snes cartridge

900 in 1 snes cartridge DEFAULT

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Sours: https://sites.google.com/a/a.kao165.info/a374/snes-1-games-console
I contacted the maker of one and he said it possibly could work. But he isn't sure cause he doesn't have one. Anyone with a multi game cartridge can see if it works?

[ [_] ]-[-:-[__]-:-]-[ = [__] = ] -[ o [TTTT] -:-]
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I couldn't find much on the subject


Brian1337 posted...

I couldn't find much on the subject

that is for nes but thanks. looking for snes

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Yes, the Game Genie should work on every cartridge. The actual results are anyone's guess, though.

Owner of NES, SNES, N64, GCN, Wii, SMS, GEN, TG16, PSX, PS2, PS3, XBOX, X360, XB1, GB, GBC, GBA SP, GB Micro, DS, DS Lite, PSP and a lot of crappy games.

werent there like 3 versions of the snes game genie throughout the life span and each one was an updated version of the previous

You know...one man can make a difference and With great power comes great responsiblity....WHY??? BECAUSE STAN LEE said so--R.I.P Stan the man Lee--1922-2018

SS4kronos33 posted...
werent there like 3 versions of the snes game genie throughout the life span and each one was an updated version of the previous

good to know I don't have one yet
Maybe the codes will be different. Wondering if the same codes work if the same game is loaded.

[ [_] ]-[-:-[__]-:-]-[ = [__] = ] -[ o [TTTT] -:-]
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^Yes. And it worked best with earlier board revisions of the SNES. Try to find an SNES with a silver Serial No. sticker and a Serial No. starting with UN1... Most later revisions and 1CHIP consoles have a hard time with GG (I think they modified the power output from the system to the cartridge, so the system couldn't power both the GG and cart at the same time). Some carts don't work with it either. SMRPG for example has extra pins on the outer edges of it's board, and doesn't work with traditional cheat devices. I think Yoshi's Island is the same too. I don't know for certain, but I would have my doubts about GG working with a multi-cart.

I have a 4 in 1 reset based multicart, and tried the GG with it, and it worked fine. It also works fine with my SMW hack repro.

My Game Collection - http://backloggery.com/ddcecil
YT Channel - https://www.youtube.com/user/DDCecil

Nice. Thinking getting the FX pack multipack.
What game genie should I be looking for. I do own a UN1 console. Thinking in getting the super nt in the future.

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Sours: https://gamefaqs.gamespot.com/boards/916396-super-nintendo/76135786
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Super 900 in 1 Game 16 Bit for Nintendo SNES Multi Cart Game Cartridge NTSC-UC

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Item #: 21475894


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Sours: https://www.ubuy.co.in/catalog/product/view/id/21475894/s/dp-super-900-in-1-game-16-bit-for-nintendo-snes-multi
Multi Cart or China Everdrive ?? ... Super 800 in 1 Retro Collection

11 rare Nintendo games that could make you rich

Nintendo games don’t tend to lose their value: it’s common to see Mario, Zelda and Smash Bros games stay at full price for years after they’re released.

But there are some Nintendo games that, over the years, have become so rare that you can get crazy money for them.

There are different reasons for this – some were unreleased, others were unofficial, some were exclusive to certain shops. But whatever the reason, if you’re lucky enough to somehow have ended up with one of these then you’re sitting on a goldmine.

1. Yoshi’s Story: International Version

A Screenshot of Yoshi's Story

Yoshi’s Story was the Nintendo 64 sequel to Yoshi’s Island. Before it was released in the US, some shops were sent early copies of the game so that they could show it off to customers. The thing is, the full English translation for Yoshi’s Story wasn’t ready yet, so the cartridges the shops got were branded ‘International Version’ and were actually the Japanese version of the game. The novelty of a Japanese-language game that only runs on a US system means that copies have been sold for as much as $1,125 (approx. €1,007/£888).

2. Unofficial NES games

An image from Cheetahman II

The Atari 2600 helped cause the big video game crash of the early 1980s because a lot of rubbish developers jumped on the bandwagon and made terrible games. To prevent this, Nintendo only allowed licensed developers to make games for the NES. This didn’t stop some sneaky companies from making their own unofficial (usually adult-themed) carts and releasing them in low numbers. These games are all complete trash, but they’re worth decent money because so few were sold. Action game Cheetahmen II is $1,300 (approx. €1,164/£1,026), adult puzzler Bubble Bath Babes is $1,200 (approx. €1,074/£947) and X-rated casino titles Hot Slots and Peek-a-Boo Poker are $800 (approx. €716/£631) each.

3. DuckTales Gold Cartridge

An image of DuckTales gold NES cartridge

In 2013 Capcom made DuckTales: Remastered, a new HD remake of the classic NES game DuckTales. To celebrate and help promote its release, Capcom sent some members of the press a DuckTales lunchbox containing some comedy fliers and fake vouchers for items in the game, but also a gold-coloured DuckTales NES cartridge. To some journalists’ surprise, the cartridge wasn’t just a novelty dummy, but actually played on NES systems. With only 150 created, this instantly became one of the rarest NES games ever and collectors leapt on it. They’re now worth up to $1,300 (approx. €1,164/£1,026) each.

4. Virtual Bowling

A screenshot of Virtual Bowling

The Virtual Boy was a disaster for Nintendo – fewer than a million were sold and it didn’t even make it to Europe before the plug was pulled. This means that most of the Virtual Boy games are reasonably rare, but the rarest of the bunch is Virtual Bowling. The final Virtual Boy game released, it only came out in Japan and the console was already pretty much dead when it did so nobody bought it. Because of this, copies can sell for up to $1,825 (approx. €1,634/£1,440).

5. Amazing Tater and Spud’s Adventure

A screenshot of Amazing Tater

In the early '90s, Japanese company Atlus released a bunch of bizarre Game Boy puzzle games starring fruit and vegetables. The first game, Kwirk, had you playing as a tomato and was published in the west by big publisher Acclaim. Its sales were average and Acclaim chose not to publish the sequels, but Atlus decided to release Amazing Tater and Spud’s Adventure in the US in limited numbers. Because so few were made, the English-language versions go for $1,700 (approx. €1,522/£1,342) and $2,500 (approx. €2,238/£1,973) respectively.

6. Hagane: The Final Conflict

A screenshot of Hagane

Here’s an odd example of the collecting community making a game more valuable than it actually is. Hagane was released in the US near the end of the SNES’s life, so not a lot of them were sold. However, it’s not like there was only a handful of copies, so for a long time it was easy enough to get hold of a copy. As years passed rumours began to do the rounds that it was a rare game because it was exclusive to Blockbuster stores in the US, but this rumour actually wasn’t true. Because of this, we’ve got a game that’s only really considered rare because the internet says so. How rare? Well, a sealed copy recently sold for $3,650 (approx. €3,268/£2,881)!

7. Zelda: Oracle Of Ages & Seasons Limited Edition

An image of Gameboy Color Zelda seasons and ages special edition

You wouldn’t think a Zelda game would be one of the rarest Nintendo games ever, but this one is an extremely limited edition. When Capcom made a pair of Zelda games for the Game Boy Color, Nintendo decided to make a special edition which contained both games, pin badges, skins for both the Game Boy Color and Game Boy Advance, a t-shirt and... um, a boomerang. Only 500 were made and Zelda collectors are a dedicated bunch, so they hardly ever appear for resale. The last time one did was in 2013, when it sold for $3,970 (approx.€3,554/£3,134).

8. ClayFighter: Sculptor’s Cut

An image from ClayFighter

Unlike Hagane: The Final Conflict, this one was exclusive to Blockbuster stores in the US. ClayFighter 63⅓ was a comedy fighting game for the Nintendo 64, and the Sculptor’s Cut was a special version that added four new characters and made some gameplay tweaks. The cartridge itself is rare but not incredibly so – you can probably get around $350 (approx. €313/£276) for it. What’s far more valuable is getting a copy in its box: since it was exclusive to Blockbuster as a rental game, most of the people who bought it as an ex-rental either got just the cartridge or a replacement plastic box. Get it in its original box and you’re talking $4,000 (approx. €3,582/£3,158).

9. Exertainment Mountain Bike Rally & Speed Racer

An image of Mountain Bikerally and Speed Racer SNES box

The most dedicated collectors like to get every single game ever released for a system, even re-released versions. Because of this, sometimes games that are common on their own become rare when put together. Take Exertainment Mountain Bike Rally and Speed Racer, two racing games that aren’t worth too much as standalone games. However, they were put together in a single cartridge and sold with the Exertainment LIfe Cycle, an exercise bike that worked with certain SNES games. Because the bike barely sold, the two-in-one game became super rare, meaning it’ll set you back $4,800 (approx. €4,297/£3,789) just to have two common games on one cartridge.

10. Competition cartridges

An image from Nintendo Worlds

Throughout the NES and SNES days, Nintendo held a number of national competitions in America to promote their latest games. They made special one-off cartridges for these competitions, and pretty much all of them are obscenely rare. 

The Star Fox Super Weekend Competition and Donkey Kong Country Competition Edition were made for high score contests in US shops, and go for $900 (approx. €805/£710) and $2,800 (approx. €2,507/£2,210) respectively. The Nintendo Campus Challenge carts were made for university roadshows, and now go for $4,000 (approx. €3,582/£3,158) (for the 1992 SNES one) and $20,000 (approx. €17,913/£15,791) for the 1991 NES one. Rarest of all though are the Nintendo World Championship carts. These came in two colours – there are 90 grey cartridges worth up to $19,000 (approx. €17,018/£15,002) each, and only 26 gold cartridges worth up to $26,600 (approx. €23,831/£21,003).

11. Family Fun Fitness: Stadium Events

An image for Family Fun Fitness: Stadium Events

The rarest Nintendo game ever was actually released in the shops – for a while. Stadium Events was an NES athletics game made by Bandai for their new Family Fun Fitness mat. Nintendo liked the mat so much that they asked Bandai to stop making Stadium Events right away so they could help market it. It was re-released as World Class Track Meet with a new mat called the Power Pad. The European version of Stadium Events isn’t rare (because it wasn’t pulled there) but only about 200 copies of the US one were sold before it was recalled. A used copy can go for around $10,000 (approx.€7,895/£21,003) but collectors love their things to be all shiny and new – a sealed copy sold in 2015 for a ridiculous $35,100 (approx. €31,443/£27,712).

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Sours: https://www.redbull.com/us-en/rarest-nintendo-games

Cartridge 1 snes 900 in


In video game parlance, a multicart is a cartridge that contains more than one game. Typically, the separate games are available individually for purchase (such as Sega Smash Pack) or were previously available individually (such as Final Fantasy: Dawn of Souls). For this reason, collections, anthologies, and compilations are considered multicarts. The desirability of the multicart to consumers is that it provides better value, greater convenience, and (in the case of portable games) more portability than the separate games would provide. The advantage to developers is that it allows two or more smaller games to be sold together for the price of one larger game, and provides an opportunity to repackage and sell older games one more time, often with little or no changes.

Multicarts are distinct from minigame series such as Mario Party, Game & Watch Gallery, or WarioWare. These games are made up of several minigames specifically created for the overall game experience. In contrast to this, the NES multicart Super Mario Bros./Duck Hunt contains two full-version games, each of which were available for purchase individually.

Although most commonly associated with NES and SNES, multicarts, both authorized and unauthorized, have appeared for many cartridge-based systems, including the Atari 2600, Intellivision, Odyssey 2, Master System, Sega Genesis, Vectrex and Game Boy. As storage capacity on cartridges continues to grow and become less expensive, the popularity of multicarts has seen a resurgence on the only remaining cartridge-based systems, those of Nintendo’s Game Boy Advance and DS. Since launch, these systems have seen an increase in the number of “2-in-1” and “3-in-1” games, with some re-releasing popular titles previously seen on the same platform such as Konami's Castlevania.

Pirate multicarts[edit]

Among pirate Famicom games, multicarts often advertise an inflated number of games on their labels, calling them "x-in-1" (x can be any number greater than 1, such as "76-in-1," "200-in-1," "1200-in-1," and even "9999999-in-1"), but in reality usually[1] only have anywhere from five to one hundred truly unique games. The list is padded by different variations of these games, hacked to start at different levels or to start a player with different power-ups. The games are usually first-generation Famicom titles, several of which were never officially released in America, and in typical pirate fashion have either had their names deliberately misspelled, their copyright notices/logos removed, or both.

Other popular video game systems also have their own share of unique pirate multicarts. Unlike the Famicom, the Nintendo Game Boy multicarts have a variety of different, innovative multicart designs. Standard-sized Game Boy multicarts have either a game selection menu like the NES multicarts, or require quick toggling of the Game Boy power switch to select through games. Most of them incorporate an external soft reset button (not available on any original cart), so you can reset the game without powering off the system. To overcome the storage limitations of a standard-sized pirate cart, huge pirate carts were created. These unusually large and thick carts, more than two times the height and depth of a standard Game Boy cartridge, were able to store many of the larger new games, such as Donkey Kong Land easily. One drawback of these carts is they lack any battery backup, but some newer carts come with battery backup, so saving games on these carts is impossible if the battery backup is not included. Most of these carts were produced in China, Taiwan and Hong Kong.

More recently there have been Game Boy Advance multicarts with several GBA games and several or even hundreds of NES ROMs. These carts are known to include some bootlegs, hacks or variations of games, advertising them as different games and giving them incorrect box arts on the main boxart.

Unlicensed multicarts[edit]

These multicarts were published with the consent of the owners of copyright in the games themselves, but without the console maker's consent:

  • Action 52, from Active Enterprises. This ambitious project attempted to put 52 unique games into a single cartridge, but shoddy programming and heavy code reuse between games, combined with a hefty $200 (USD) retail price, resulted in this game often being considered one of the worst multicarts.[2][3][4]
  • Caltron 6-in-1 - Rare vintage NES multicart, later re-released as the Myriad 6 in 1
  • Maxivision 15-in-1, which contained fifteen games from unlicensed NES manufacturers such as Color Dreams and American Video Entertainment.
  • The North American versions of the Quattro series by Codemasters, published by Camerica
  • Wisdom Tree compilations:
    • Bible Adventures - This three-in-one Game Boy cartridge featured Noah's Ark, Baby Moses, and David and Goliath.
    • King James Bible - This included the King James VersionBible in e-book format, plus Bible Word Match and Bible Shepherd.
    • King of Kings: The Early Years - This three-in-one NES cartridge featured The Wise Men, Flight to Egypt and Jesus and the Temple.
    • NIV Bible & the 20 Lost Levels of Joshua - This included the New International VersionBible in e-book format, plus Bible Word Match, Bible Shepherd and Joshua: The Lost Levels. The latter is a port of Joshua & the Battle of Jericho for the Game Boy, featuring 20 levels not available in the NES version.
    • Sunday Funday - The last NES game released commercially in the United States for several years, this three-in-one cartridge featured the title game (a graphics hack of Color Dreams's old Menace Beach), Fish Fall (a previously-unreleased puzzle game), and a karaoke program featuring a Christian pop song, "The Ride," by 4Him.

Official multicarts[edit]

Atari 2600[edit]

  • 32 in 1: Only released in Europe (PAL systems) contains Atari's early hits such as Blackjack, Boxing and Combat[1]
  • 2005 Minigame Multicart: Published by AtariAge well after the end of the 2600s lifespan, this collection includes seven entries of the 2005 MiniGame Competition [2]

Due to the relative ease of duplicating Atari 2600 cartridges, a large number of pirate multicarts were developed for the system. Most of these were released outside the US and EU (most commonly Brazil).

Nintendo Entertainment System[edit]

Sega Master System[edit]

Sega-released Master System multicarts were labeled "The Combo Cartridge" on the box, as opposed to the "Mega Cartridge" and "Two-Mega Cartridge" labels placed on single-game cart boxes.

Sega Mega Drive/Genesis[edit]

  • Arcade Classics: - features Atari's Centipede, Missile Command, and Pong.
  • MegaGames 3 in 1 - Vol 1: Includes Columns, Super Hang-On, and World Cup Italia '90. Released in North America as Triple Score: 3 Games In 1
  • MegaGames 3 in 1 - Vol 2: Includes Golden Axe, Streets of Rage, and The Revenge of Shinobi
  • MegaGames 3 in 1 - Vol 3: Includes Super Thunder Blade, Alien Storm, and Super Monaco GP
  • Classic Collection (MegaGames 4 in 1): Includes Flicky, Gunstar Heroes, Alex Kidd in the Enchanted Castle, and Altered Beast
  • MegaGames 6 - Vol 1: Includes Golden Axe, Streets of Rage, The Revenge of Shinobi, Columns, Super Hang-On, and World Cup Italia '90
  • MegaGames 6 - Vol 2: Includes Super Thunder Blade, Alien Storm, Super Monaco GP, Super Hang-On, World Cup Italia '90, and Columns
  • Mega 6 - Vol 3: Includes Columns, The Revenge of Shinobi, Sonic the Hedgehog, Streets of Rage, Super Monaco GP, and Sega Soccer[5]
  • Mega Man: The Wily Wars: Includes remade versions of Mega Man, Mega Man 2, and Mega Man 3, as well as an unlockable exclusive bonus game called Wily Tower.
  • Menacer 6-game cartridge: Included with Sega's lightgun accessory, contains 6 original shooting games
  • 6-Pak: Includes Columns, Golden Axe, The Revenge of Shinobi, Sonic the Hedgehog, Streets of Rage, and Super Hang-On
  • Sonic Compilation: Includes Sonic the Hedgehog, Sonic the Hedgehog 2, and Dr. Robotnik's Mean Bean Machine. Released in North America as Sonic Classics
  • Sega Top Ten: Includes Columns, Sonic the Hedgehog, Super Monaco GP, The Revenge of Shinobi, Streets of Rage, Golden Axe, Super Hang-On, World Cup Italia '90, California Games, Flicky. Released in Brazil by Tectoy and released by Sega in Asian Countries under the name of Mega Games 10[6]
  • Pac-Man 2: The New Adventures: Includes Pac-Man and Pac-Jr., playable by entering a password or going to the Arcade. The latter of which is an exclusive remake of Ms. Pac-Man that requires three cartridges hidden.

Game Boy[edit]

  • Dragon Warrior I & II: contains remade versions of the NES titles
  • Galaga & Galaxian: contains the two arcade classics.
  • 4-in-1 Funpack, Volume 1
  • 4-in-1 Funpack, Volume 2
  • Bo Jackson: 2 Games in 1: Contains football and baseball games
  • Centipede & Millipede
  • Defender & Joust
  • Namco Gallery compilations:
  • Konami GB Collection compilations:
    • Vol. 1 includes Nemesis, Castlevania: The Adventure, F1 Spirit, and Operation C.
    • Vol. 2 (released in PAL as Vol. 3) includes Twinbee Da!!, Ganbare Goemon: Sarawareta Ebisumaru!, Motocross Maniacs, and Loco-Motion.
    • Vol. 3 (released in PAL as Vol. 4) includes Nemesis II, Castlevania II: Belmont's Revenge, Yie Ar Kung-Fu, and Antarctic Adventure.
    • Vol. 4 (released in PAL as Vol. 2) includes Parodius Da!, Quarth, Track & Field, and Frogger.

Game Boy Color[edit]

Sega Game Gear[edit]

Super Nintendo Entertainment System[edit]

Nintendo 64[edit]

  • Namco Museum 64: Contains Pac-Man, Ms. Pac-Man, Pole Position, Galaga, Galaxian, and Dig Dug
  • Midway's Greatest Arcade Hits: Contains Defender, Sinistar, Robotron: 2084, Joust, Spy Hunter, and Tapper

Game Boy Advance[edit]

  • 3-in-1 Sports Pack: contains Paintball Splat, Dodgeball: Dodge This!, and Big Alley Bowling
  • Board Game Classics 3-in-1
  • Capcom Classics-Mini Mix: contains the NES versions of "Strider", "Mighty Final Fight", and "Bionic Commando"
  • Candy Land/Chutes & Ladders/Memory 3-in-1
  • Castlevania Double Pack - Aria of Sorrow/Harmony of Dissonance
  • Centipede/Breakout/Warlords 3-in-1
  • Dora the Explorer: Super Star Adventures/The Search for Pirate Pig's Treasure
  • Final Fantasy I & II: Dawn of Souls: contains Final Fantasy I and II.
  • The Legend of Zelda: A Link to the Past & Four Swords
  • The Game of Life/Yahtzee/Payday
  • Looney Tunes Double Pack
  • Madagascar and Shrek 2
  • Majesco's Rec Room Challenge: contains Darts, Roll-a-Ball, and Shuffle Bowl
  • Marble Madness & Klax
  • Mario & Luigi: Superstar Saga; contains the title game and Mario Bros.
  • Mother 1+2; contains the first two games of the Mother series (known as Earthbound in the United States).
  • Namco Museum: contains Pole Position, Galaga, Galaxian, Ms. Pac-Man, and Dig Dug
  • Namco Museum 50th Anniversary: contains Pac-Man, Rally-X, Galaga, Ms. Pac-Man, and Dig Dug
  • Pac-Man Collection: contains Pac-Man, Pac-Attack, Pac-Man Arrangement, and Pac-Mania
  • Paperboy and Rampage
  • Phantasy Star Collection: contains Phantasy Star I, II, and III.
  • Rayman 10th Anniversary: contains Rayman Advance and Rayman 3: Hoodlum Havoc
  • Risk/Battleship/Clue 3-in-1
  • Scooby-Doo: 2 Game in 1
  • Sega Arcade Gallery: After Burner/Space Harrier/Out Run/Super Hang-On
  • Sega Smash Pack: contains Ecco the Dolphin, Golden Axe, and Sonic Spinball
  • Shark Tale & Shrek (Video)
  • Spy Hunter/Super Sprint
  • Super Mario Advance: contains Super Mario Bros. 2 and Mario Bros.
  • Super Mario World: Super Mario Advance 2: contains Super Mario World and Mario Bros.
  • Yoshi's Island: Super Mario Advance 3: contains Super Mario World 2: Yoshi's Island and Mario Bros.
  • Super Mario Advance 4: Super Mario Bros. 3: contains Super Mario Bros. 3 and Mario Bros.
  • Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles Double Pack: contains Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles and Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles 2: Battle Nexus
  • Tony Hawk's Underground / Kelly Slater's Pro Surfer
  • Yu-Gi-Oh! Double Pack: Reshef of Destruction & The Sacred Cards
  • Yu-Gi-Oh! Double Pack 2: Destiny Board Traveler & Dungeon Dice Monsters

Nintendo DS[edit]

  • ATV: Thunder Ridge Riders/Monster Trucks Mayhem
  • Battleship/Connect Four/Sorry!/Trouble
  • Clue/Mouse Trap/Perfection/Aggravation
  • Namco Museum DS: contains Xevious, Galaga, Galaxian, Pac-Man, Dig Dug II, The Tower of Druaga, Mappy, Super Xevious, and Pac-Man VS
  • Puzzler Collection: contains Crossword, Sudoku, Word Search and Fitword
  • Uno/Skipbo/Uno Free Fall 3-in-1
  • Sonic Classic Collection: contains Sonic the Hedgehog, Sonic the Hedgehog 2, Sonic the Hedgehog 3, Sonic and Knuckles, Knuckles in Sonic 2, and Sonic 3 and Knuckles
  • Mega Man Zero Collection: contains all four games in the Mega Man Zero series.

Nintendo 3DS[edit]


Sours: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Multicart
Super Nintendo Multi Cart With 800 Games + Add Your Own to Micro SD!

  1. Snes Multicart For Ds
  2. Snes Multicart Rpg

This multi-cart features 122 full-version NES games. We like to say 117 of the best NES games and 5 crappy ones (which is subjective; you get to decide). All games are in English. This cart is meant for the original Nintendo system, but also works on Retro-Bit and Fami-Clones.


Nes multicarts

WARNING: This NES Multi-Cart will cause you to sit in front of the TV for hours until someone pries that controller from your cold, dead hands.

1Up Retro’s Nintendo 122-in-1 game cart (117 of the best and 5 crappy ones) will take you back to a time when life was simple and your biggest decision was whether to blow off homework or hang with your girlfriend. No, wait, you’re a nerd, you don’t have a GF.

Snes multicarts work with original snes
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Your new NES multi-cart comes with the following games:

Archon, Astyanax, Back to the Future 1-3, Baseball Stars, Bionic Commando, Blades of Steel, A Boy and His Blob, Bubble Bobble 1-2, Castlevania 1-2, Chip and Dale Rescue Rangers 1-2, Clu Clu Land, Crystalis, Deju Vu, Double Dragon 1-3, Dr. Mario, Dragon Warrior 1-4, DuckTales 1-2, Faxanadu, Felix the Cat, Final Fantasy 1-3, Flinstones 1-2, G.I. Joe 1-2, Ghosts n’ Goblins, Gun-Nac, Happily Ever After, Home Alone 1-2, Kid Icarus, Lion King, Mega Man 1-6, Metal Gear, Metal Storm, Metroid, Might and Magic, Monster Party, Q-Bert, Rampage, Shatterhand, Silver Surfer, Solomon’s Key, Spiderman, StarTropics 1-2, Star Wars, Super Mario Bros 1-3, Terminator 1-2, Wario’s Woods, Legend of Zelda and more… see full list in the image gallery.

This cart is compatible with original hardware and all fami-clone systems (EXCEPT Retron 5).

– Retron HD incompatibility: Archon – No picture; Disney’s The Lion King – Game locks up.

Snes Multicart

– A fun and addictive time
– A tested and trusted NES cart
– Works on the original Nintendo system and fami-clones (except Retron 5)
– PAL and NTSC compatible
– 5 crappy games (at least), Terminator 2 being one of them
– Full-game versions in English
– Zelda II: The Adventure of Link is still a hard game
– Battery save on at least 20 games (learn how below)


PLAYER’S CHOICE: What are you in the mood to play? This multi-cart features 122 full-version NES games. We like to say 117 of the best NES games and 5 crappy ones (which is subjective; you get to decide). All games are in English. This cart is meant for the original Nintendo system, but also works on Retro-Bit and Fami-Clones.
SAVE TONS OF MONEY: If you bought each individual cart, you would spend thousands. Little Samson alone is $1,300+; Dino Peak is $700. You can play these super-fun games and 120 others for dirt cheap with this cart. Unless you are a diehard collector with deep pockets, our cart is the economical way to go to experience old-school video gaming
CONVENIENT: If you’re not a collector, or even if you are, but need a convenient all-in-one cart, this is it. One cart is all you need; not 122 “dust collectors.” Just hit the reset button to switch games. Plus, 122 games never traveled so well. Pack up your NES and hit the road with one cart full of all your favorite games, plus some bonus crappy ones.
FREE SHIPPING: Did we mention FREE shipping and handling with your cart purchase!

As diehard retro gamers, 1Up Retro thanks you for keeping retro video gaming alive and remembering your gaming roots!

You can only save one game at a time. This means that you will have to play all the way through a game that saves before moving to another. The reason is, that the game cartridge is only capable of saving a single file. If you go to another game that uses a save feature, it will automatically erase your previous game save file.

Snes Multicart For Ds

List of games with battery save feature:
Baseball Stars
Dark Lord (Japan/english translation)
Deja Vu
Dragon Warrior 1-4
Final Fantasy 1-3
Happily Ever After (Unreleased)
Maniac Mansion
Metroid Plus (Homebrew)
Might and Magic
Star Tropics 1-2
Sweet Home
Wario’s Woods
Legend of Zelda
Zelda II


Snes Multicart Rpg

More questions? Check out our FAQ.

Snes Multicart
Sours: http://enbhansylnoe1984.simpsite.nl/snes-multicart

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And she, too, could not find words, and only her gaze darted over his features. Now, without the usual mask, in the twilight - the light was pouring only from a tiny window under the very ceiling - he seemed to her not as frighteningly. Alienated as before, when he took possession of her for the first time.

And now his face was not as politely cold as on their wedding night in their own castle.

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