With a starting price of $78, the Super Console X Max is a fairly beefy jump up from the original Super Console X line. But even at that price, is the experience worth the savings you can gain by simply doing it yourself?Continue reading “Review: Super Console X Max”
Seemingly out of nowhere, the RG351MP (“Metal Pro”) dropped from the sky. This device has the oft-requested 4:3 aspect / 640×480 display but in a horizontal form factor. So is this device getting, or would it be better to grab an older (and cheaper) handheld instead? Let’s find out.Continue reading “Anbernic RG351MP — First Impressions and Comparison”
I finally got a chance to test the medal mod kit for the ODROID Go Super. Let’s see if it fixes my main complaints about the original device!Continue reading “ODROID Go Super Metal Case Review + Guide”
The new Blackview BL5000 is being marketed as a gaming phone. With its Dimensity 700 chipset, let’s test how it runs game emulation and whether it earns the “gaming phone” tag.Continue reading “Blackview BL5000 review & Dimensity 700 chipset emulation testing”
The Super Console X Mini PC is a repackaged version of the popular Chuwi LarkBox Pro PC but with a customized 2TB hard drive filled to the brim with retro games. Let’s take a deep dive review and see how well this impressively small PC does when it comes to playing advanced systems like PSP, GameCube, Dreamcast, N64, PS2, and even Steam PC games.Continue reading “Super Console X Mini PC Review”
With a starting price of $52 (64GB model), the new Super Console X Cube is the new budget option for plug-and-play retro game emulation. So let’s see if it has any benefits over previous models.Continue reading “Super Console X Cube Review: $52 Plug-and-Play Emulation Box”
The Batocera firmware lets you flash a lightweight, emulation-focused operating system onto any flash drive, hard drive, or SD card. So what if we flashed it onto a flash drive, loaded it all up, and then used that as a portable gaming “system” that could be plugged into any Windows PC? That’s what we’re going to explore in this video.
Note that you can use any number of storage solutions to host your Batocera operating system, like an external HDD/SDD, and internal drive installed into your PC, or even a SD card if you have a built-in (or USB) reader.Continue reading “Turn a USB Flash Drive into a Portable Gaming Console using Batocera”