Ready to relive some retro games directly in your web browser? If you're bored at work and your mind suddenly drifts to those hours you spent punching a Nintendo Power Pad as a child, don't worry. You can warp back to your youth without ever having to leave your desk. Check out some of these amazing web sites that let you play all the classics right in your browser - no emulator apps or ROMs needed.
Tagged With emulators
Even though the Wanle Gamers Console case adds a bit of bulk to an iPhone - specifically, the iPhone 6 on up - it's a clever way to protect your device and give you a great Game Boy emulator you can carry around. I mean, the case even looks like a Game Boy. That's going to make for some interesting bar conversation when the people sitting near you watch you Face ID into your device, flip it around, and start throwing down some sick monochromatic Tetris moves.
There are literally millions of Android apps to choose from, but if you're looking to go beyond what Google Play has to offer then you're in luck. Thanks to a recent update, you can run Windows 7 apps on Android using a program called Wine 3.0.
HyperCard, the graphical hyperlinked Mac app that influenced the invention of the Web, was invented by Apple engineer Bill Atkinson after an acid trip 30 years ago this weekend. Now the Internet Archive has brought it back with a collection of over 3000 hypercard "stacks" that you can explore right in your browser. Each stack opens inside the Archive's emulator of an early Macintosh computer.
It's no secret that turning a Raspberry Pi into a retro game console is hands-down the most popular, easy, and fun project you can do with a Pi. That initial guide is just the beginning though, and if you really want to get more out your little DIY console, you'll want to dig in with some advanced tips.
The Raspberry Pi is the cheapest and smallest way to emulate the old video games you still love to play. You have a few different ways of going about making your own retro game console, but RetroPie and Recalbox are two of the easiest to use. Let's take a look at their differences, and pick the best one for you.
Mac: OpenEmu is easily the best classic game emulator for Mac, and today it gets even better by adding support for 16 new consoles including PlayStation and Nintendo 64, alongside a ton of new features.
You probably already know you can play your favourite retro games on your computer, tablet or phone with an emulator. But emulators are good for more than just saving space in your entertainment cabinet -- they can also make your games look and play better than the original systems. Here are a few ways you can modernise those old games when they've gotten stale.