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DS Replacement Retail Game Cartridge Case
Universal Video Game Case
Universal Game Case with Color Insert
Playstation 2 System
Sony PlayStation 2 Memory Card 8MB
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My Sims (DS)
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Ford Racing 3 (PS2)
Disney Princess (Gameboy Advance)
Sniper: Ghost Warrior (PS3)
Titanic Secrets of the Fateful Voyage (Wii)
Syndicate (Playstation 3)
Dragon Ball Z: Battle of Z (360)
Aliens vs. Predator (Xbox 360)
Duke Nukem Forever (PS3)
Data East Arcade Classics (Wii)
LEGO Indiana Jones 2: The Adventure Continues (Wii)
Tiger Woods PGA Tour 10 (Nintendo Wii)
Gran Turismo 4 (PS2)
Fantastic 4 (Gamecube)
Frogger's Adventures (GBA)
F1 World Grand Prix (N64)
Halo 4 (Xbox 360)
Star Wars Battlefront (PS2)
Red Steel 2 (Wii)
Nascar 2001 (PS2)
Ace Combat 4: Shattered Skies (PS2)
Dragonball Z : Budokai (Gamecube)
Jak and Daxter: The Precursor Legacy (PS2)
Hot Wheels Stunt Track Challenge (PS2)
Tetris Worlds (PS2)
Mario Party (DS)
Frogger (Sony Playstation Game)
 
 
 
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VTech CreatiVision

The Video Technology CreatiVision was a hybrid computer and home video game console introduced by VTech in 1981. The hybrid unit was similar in concept to computers such as the APF Imagination Machine, the older VideoBrain Family Computer, and to a lesser extent the Intellivision game console and Coleco Adam computer, all of which anticipated the trend of video game consoles becoming more like low-end computers.

The CreatiVision was distributed in many European countries, in South Africa, in Israel under the Educat 2002 name, as well as in Australia under the Dick Smith Wizzard name. Other names for the system (all officially produced by VTech themselves) include the FunVision Computer Video Games System, Hanimex Rameses and VZ 2000. All CreatiVision and similar clones were designed for use with PAL standard television sets, except the Japanese CreatiVision (distributed by Cheryco) which was NTSC and is nowadays much sought after by collectors.