GAME BOY COLLECTING IN 1992 – HOME VIDEO OF SUPER MARIO LAND 2: 6 GOLDEN COINS – My Retro Life

GAME BOY ON THE ROAD IN 1992 FEATURING SUPER MARIO LAND 2 – My Retro Life

Tyler and family discover the highs and lows of Nintendo portable gaming with the original Nintendo Gameboy in 1992 and later, the Virtual Boy in 1996.

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The Game Boy[a][b] is an 8-bit handheld game console developed and manufactured by Nintendo. The first handheld in the Game Boy line, it was first released in Japan on April 21, 1989, then North America, three months later, and lastly in Europe, nearly a year after. It was designed by the same team that developed the Game & Watch and several Nintendo Entertainment System games: Satoru Okada, Gunpei Yokoi, and Nintendo Research & Development 1.[8] [9]

Nintendo’s second handheld game console, the Game Boy combines features from both the NES home system and Game & Watch hardware. The console features a dull green dot-matrix screen with adjustable contrast dial, five control buttons (a directional pad, two game buttons, and start and select), a 2-voice speaker with adjustable volume dial, and, like its rivals, uses cartridges as physical media for games. The color scheme is made from two tones of grey with accents of black, blue, and maroon. All the corners of the portrait-oriented rectangular unit are softly rounded, save for the bottom right, which is curved. At launch, it was sold either as a standalone unit, or bundled with the one of several games: Super Mario Land or Tetris among them. Several accessories were also developed, including a carrying pouch and printer.

Despite being technically inferior to its fourth-generation competitors (Sega’s Game Gear, Atari’s Lynx, and NEC’s TurboExpress), the Game Boy received praise for its battery life and durability in its construction. It quickly outsold the competition,[10] selling one million units in the United States within a few weeks.[11] The Game Boy and its successor, the Game Boy Color,[7] have sold an estimated 118 million units worldwide.[4] It is one of the most recognizable devices from the 1980s, becoming a cultural icon in the years following its release. Several redesigns were released during the console’s lifetime, including the Game Boy Pocket (1996) and the Game Boy Light (1998; Japan only). Production of the Game Boy continued into the early 2000s, and eventually stopped after release of its successor, the Game Boy Advance, in 2001.[12]

Official Nintendo Magazine ranked Super Mario Land 2 44th on their list of the “100 Greatest Nintendo Games”.[8] Nintendo Power listed it as the seventh best Game Boy/Game Boy Color video game, praising it for its improvements over Super Mario Land and for having impressive visuals for a handheld game.[9] Allgame also commented on the graphics, stating that the similar platform game Donkey Kong Land displays “more detailed graphics, the downside to this is that levels tend to blur quite a bit more when in motion. So in this respect, you get a fair trade off.”[6] The review concluded that “In overall fun and enjoyment, it’s hard to go wrong with this title. It’s not a very long game, but even experienced players should find a little challenge in it. It’s excellent for road-trips where you may only play in short sessions.”[6]

#retrogaming #gameboy #nintendo

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