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>Nintendo
Nintendo Entertainment System
Name: Nintendo Entertainment System
Your Price:
$59.99
Stock Status: 0
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  • Description
    The original Nintendo Entertainment System was released in the US in August, 1985, and was an instant hit. Its graphics were far superior to any home-based console that had come before it, and it went on to sell over 60 million units worldwide.

    Complete NES Systems / All of Our Systems Have had the 72 pins replaced. They work perfect.

    Includes
    AC Adaptor / RF Unit / and One Controller


    TECHNICAL SPECIFICATIONS

    CPU: 8 bit 6502 (1.8 MHz)
    APU: 8 bit mono
    System RAM: 2K
    Video RAM: 2K
    Colors displayed: 16
    Colors available: 52
    Resolution: 256x240
    Max # of sprites: 8
    Max sprite size: 8x16
    Scrolling: Horizontal or Vertical

    Nintendo Entertainment System, or NES, is an 8-bit video game console released by Nintendo in North America, Brazil, Europe, Asia, and Australia. Its Japanese equivalent is known as the Nintendo Family Computer (, or Famicom). The most successful gaming console of its time in Asia and North America (Nintendo claims to have sold over 60 million NES units worldwide), it helped revitalize the video game industry following the video game crash of 1983, and set the standard for subsequent consoles in everything from game design (the first modern platform game, Super Mario Bros., was the systemís first "killer game") to business practices. The NES was the first console for which the manufacturer openly courted third-party developers.



    Product Reviews

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    games
    by solitario 19 Oct 2009

    I would like to know where can I get the game moon patrol by irem someone told me that nes have that game if somebody knows I will appreciate the information thanks

    You can replace the batteries
    by dialectik 05 Jun 2008

    You can replace the batteries in games that have batteries if they stop remembering the games. I replaced the battery in my Zelda game a few years back and it works great now. Take the cart apart, carefully remove the battery, and take it to Fred Meyers or somewhere to get a replacement. Just make sure it's the same volt. When you put it back in you may need to solder it just lightly or tape it to keep it in place.

    The robot was called R.O.B.
    by dialectik 05 Jun 2008

    The robot was called R.O.B. It came with the deluxe nintendo set. You can find ROB on ebay, but seems to go for a bit. There's only 2 or 3 games for it, and I remember that ROB broke a bit (a buddy had this system).

    Does anyone know when the Top-loader NES came out in the US? I also recall seeing it about the time the SNES came out, but not sure. They are also on ebay and go for a bit.

    If you have problems getting the system or games to work, here are a few hints:
    - Use a air can duster to clean the dust out of the deck and games.
    -The contacts on the game carts become oxidized. You should clean them. What I have done that seems to work is use a q-tip with rubbing alchohol (Not soaked, just wet). You'll see green (oxidized) and black (dirt) come off. If you can take the cart apart, you can lightly use an ink or pencil eraser also. I would recommend against using steel wool or sand paper as this may take actual metal away.
    -The nes uses a 72-pin connector as the recipical for the game carts. The pins on these are pressured (to fit snug around the contacts on the game carts). After time, they loose their pressure and don't make contact. You can also take the nes deck apart, remove it, and use a needle to *gently* bend them back to get the pressure back. I did this and it worked for my deck, but be careful since you can ruin it.

    micheal jackson
    by Slipsnot101 05 Jun 2008

    I know there was a game out about micheal jackson and i'm pretty sure it was for regular nes i was wondering if you knew what that game was called?

    the older nintendo (original) and cartridges
    by Patrick 05 Jun 2008

    After reading a few of these postings I had to reply...the older nintendo (original) and cartridges were not meant to be "blown" in when they didn't work. They needed to be cleaned. Like when your car battery gets corroded and needed to be cleaned to have a good connection. That's why all those CLEANERS were out there for the nintendo and cartridges. Moisture is a good conductor, but probably shortened the life of many a nintendo or sega system. Another reason for the games not working is the 72 pin connector in the nintendo. They wear out and need to be replaced.