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List of handheld game consoles

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

This list of handheld game consoles shows handheld game consoles. Handheld game consoles are portable video game consoles with a built-in screen and game controls and separate games. It does not include PDAs, smartphones, or tablet computers; while those devices are often capable of playing games, they are not primarily video game consoles. This list may not be complete yet.

For handheld dedicated consoles, which only play games built into the system, see List of dedicated consoles.

For home video game consoles, see List of home video game consoles. This list does not claim to be complete yet.

Second generation (1976–1992)

There are 11 handheld platforms in this generation.

Console Picture Notes Release date(s) Discontinuation date(s) Manufacturer
Microvision
Milton-Bradley-Microvision-Handheld-FL.png
  • The very first handheld game console that used interchangeable cartridges
  • Only 12 games known to exist for the system
  • Contained no processor; all computation was handled by the game cartridges themselves
  • Plays monochrome games from ROM cartridges
1981[1] Milton Bradley
Children's Discovery System
Childrens Discovery System - Image - 1981.jpg
  • Educational handheld game console
  • Set on tabletop rather than held
1981 1984 Mattel
Select-A-Game
Entex-SelectAGame.jpg
  • Contained no processor; all computation was handled by the game cartridges themselves
  • Plays monochrome games from ROM cartridges
1981 1982 Entex Industries
Adventure Vision
Entex-AdventureVision.jpg
  • Contained an Intel 8048 CPU, cartridges consisted of 4k ROM chips (2532 EPROMs)
  • Plays monochrome games from ROM cartridges
  • Set on tabletop rather than held
  • Sold over 50,000 units[2]
Entex Industries
3D Gamate
  • First console to use 3D effects
  • Only 3 games known to exist for the system
  • All games also released for the ProScreen
1983 N/A VTech
Variety
  • Only 6 games known to exist for the system
  • Plays cartridges with built-in LCD screen
1983 N/A VTech
Portable Videogame System

Later renamed to

Super Micro

Palmtex-SuperMicro.jpg
  • Only 3 games known to exist for the system
  • Plays cartridges containing a colored sprite overlay, using a monochrome LCD on top of the overlay to cover/uncover each sprite during gameplay
Palmtex
Digi Casse
  • Only 6 games known to exist for the system
  • Plays cartridges with built-in LCD screen
  • Variant under the same name released by Lansay in Europe
1984 N/A Bandai
Colorvision
  • Only 5 games known to exist for the system
  • Plays cartridges with built-in Color LCD screen
  • Set on tabletop rather than held
  • Some variants under different labels.
1984 N/A Romtec
Game Pocket Computer
Epoch-Game-Pocket-Computer-FL.jpg
  • Only 5 games produced for the system, in addition to the built-in puzzle game and paint program
  • Plays monochrome games from ROM cartridges
1984 N/A Epoch
ProScreen
  • Combination Projector and handheld game console
  • Only 3 games known to exist for the system
  • Set on tabletop rather than held
  • All games also released for the Gamate 3D
  • Variant under the same name released by Ludotronic
1984 N/A VTech

Third generation (1983–2003)

There are 4 handheld platforms in this generation.

Console Picture Notes Release date(s) Discontinuation date(s) Manufacturer
Etch A Sketch Animator 2000
Oaetch2000.jpg
  • Only 3 games produced for the system, in addition to a memory expansion type of cartridge
  • Features a touchpad with an included stylus
1988 N/A Ohio Art Company
IM-26
Игра электроника ИМ-26.jpg
  • Only 5 games known to exist for the system[3]
  • Plays cartridges with built-in LCD screen[4]
  • Games also individually sold as dedicated handheld consoles
1988[3] N/A Electronika
Light Games
Playtime-LightGames.jpg
  • Combination Projector and handheld game console
  • Plays cartridges with built-in LCD screen, which is projected onto any flat surface for display
  • Other variations released in Europe
1988 N/A Grandstand
PreComputer 1000
  • Educational handheld game console
  • The successor PreComputer 2000 plays PreComputer 1000 cartridges
1988 N/A VTech

Fourth generation (1987–2004)

There are 11 handheld platforms in this generation.

Console Picture Notes Release date(s) Discontinuation date(s) Manufacturer
Game Boy
Game-Boy-FL.png
  • First release of the Game Boy line of handheld consoles
  • Plays monochrome games from ROM cartridges
  • Smaller version named the Game Boy Pocket released in 1996
  • Version with a backlight named the Game Boy Light released in 1998
  • Version capable of displaying games in color released as the Game Boy Color in 1998; the Color is backwards compatible with non-color Game Boy games but is considered part of the fifth console generation
  • All Game Boy versions combined sold 118.69 million units[5]
  • JP: April 21, 1989[7]
  • NA: July 31, 1989[6]
  • EU: September 28, 1990
  • WW: March 23, 2003[8]
Nintendo
Lynx
Atari-Lynx-I-Handheld.png
  • First handheld electronic game with a color LCD
  • Plays ROM cartridges
  • Smaller and lighter version named the Atari Lynx II released in 1991
  • Sold fewer than 500,000 units[9]
  • NA: October 1989
1995 Atari
Game Gear
Sega-Game-Gear-WB.png
Sega
TurboExpress
NEC-TurboExpress-Upright-FL.png
  • Portable version of the TurboGrafx-16 home console
  • Some games allow multiplayer options by connecting two TurboExpress consoles with a TurboLink cable
  • Plays ROM cartridges
  • Could be connected to a TV with a TurboVision TV tuner
  • Sold 1.5 million units[9]
NEC
Gamate
Gamate.jpg
1990 1993 Bit Corporation
Game Master
  • Known by different names in different countries, including Systema 2000, Super Game, Game Tronic, and Game Plus
  • Plays monochrome games from ROM cartridges
1990 N/A Hartung
PC Engine LT
PC Engine LT.jpg
  • JP: December 13, 1991
N/A NEC
Supervision
Watara-Supervision-Tilted.jpg
  • Releases in different countries were by different suppliers with different names similar to Supervision
  • Screen could be tilted relative to controls via flexible connection
  • Plays monochrome games from ROM cartridges
  • Could be linked up to a television via a link cable
  • Version without a tilted screen released
1992[15] N/A Watara
Mega Duck
Mega-Duck-Handheld-FL.jpg
1993 N/A Welback Holdings
Game Wizard
  • Plays cartridges with built-in LCD screen
  • Cartridges bundled with system and not sold separately
  • Similar handheld game consoles released in the UK as the Game Player by Grandstand and in Japan as the Triple-In by Epoch
1994 N/A MGA Entertainment
Nomad
Sega-Nomad-Front.png
  • Handheld version of the Sega Genesis that played the same cartridges[16]
  • Early version for use on Japanese airplanes was named the Mega Jet[16]
  • Plays ROM cartridges
  • Sold 1 million units; considered a commercial failure[9]
1999 Sega

Fifth generation (1993–2005)

There are 9 handheld platforms in this generation.

Console Picture Notes Release date(s) Discontinuation date(s) Manufacturer
Virtual Boy
Virtual-Boy-Set.png
  • JP: July 21, 1995
  • NA: August 14, 1995
  • JP: December 22, 1995
  • NA: March 2, 1996
Nintendo
Design Master Senshi
  • Features a touchscreen with an included stylus
1995 N/A Bandai
R-Zone
Tiger-RZone-Headset.jpg
  • Displayed graphics via a headset; the cartridges contained an LCD screen which the headset reflected from a transparent viewing screen.
  • Plays red monochrome games from ROM cartridges
  • Version that plays color games named the R-Zone Super Screen released in 1995
  • Version that did not use a headset named the X.P.G. Xtreme Pocket Game; games were instead reflected onto a mirror on the console itself
1995 1997 Tiger Electronics
PasoGo 1996 N/A Koei
Game.com
Tiger-Game-Com-FL.jpg
  • Features a touchscreen with an included stylus
  • Plays monochrome games from ROM cartridges
  • Could be connected to a 14.4 kbit/s modem
  • Smaller version released as the Game.com Pocket Pro
  • Cheaper version without the frontlight released as the Game.com Pocket
  • Sold fewer than 300,000 units; considered a commercial failure[9]
  • NA: August 1997
Tiger Electronics
Neo Geo Pocket
Neo-Geo-Pocket-Anthra-Left.jpg
  • Part of the Neo Geo family of consoles
  • Plays monochrome games from ROM cartridges
  • Version that plays color games released as Neo Geo Pocket Color worldwide
  • Neo Geo Pocket was quickly discontinued in favor of the Neo Geo Pocket Color due to lower than expected sales[9]
  • Color version is backwards compatible with Neo Geo Pocket games, but is considered part of the Sixth console generation
  • Pocket and Pocket Color combined sold 2 million units; resulted in SNK leaving the hardware business completely[9]
  • JP: October 28, 1998[19]
  • NA: June 1, 1999 (Color)[18]
  • PAL: October 1, 1999 (Color)
SNK
PocketStation
Sony-PocketStation.jpg
  • An accessory for the PS1
  • Worked in a similar way to the Sega VMU, it is a memory card that with mini-games that can be downloaded onto it
  • JP: January 23, 1999
  • JP: July 2002
Sony
WonderSwan
WonderSwan-Black-Left.jpg
  • Plays monochrome games from ROM cartridges
  • Version that plays color games released as WonderSwan Color in 2000
  • Redesigned version of the console with a better LCD screen released as SwanCrystal in 2002
  • Sold 3.5 million units: 1.55 million WonderSwans, 1.1 million WonderSwan Colors, and 0.95 million SwanCrystals[20][21]
2003 Bandai
Turbo Twist
  • Educational handheld game console
2000 N/A LeapFrog Enterprises

Sixth generation (1998–2013)

There are 12 handheld platforms in this generation.

Console Picture Notes Release date(s) Discontinuation date(s) Manufacturer
Cybiko
Cybiko.jpg
  • Combination PDA and handheld game console[23]
  • Features an included stylus for keyboard[23]
  • Plays digital games via internet download from PC[23]
  • More than 430 games and applications produced for the system, all were free[24]
  • Improved version named Cybiko Xtreme released in September 2001[23]
  • Sold over 500,000 units by the end of 2000[25]
2003 Cybiko
VMU
Sega-Dreamcast-VMU.jpg
  • Serves as the memory card for the Dreamcast
  • Has small games for it that can be transferred from the Dreamcast itself
  • Could also serve as a screen during gameplay
  • JP: July 30, 1998
  • NA: September 9, 1999
  • EU: October 14, 1999
  • AU: November 30, 1999
  • JP: March 30, 2001
Sega
Game Boy Advance
Nintendo-Game-Boy-Advance-Purple-FL.jpg
Nintendo
GP32
Gp32.jpg
  • KOR: November 23, 2001
  • PAL: June 15, 2004
N/A Game Park
Pokémon Mini
Pokémon mini system.jpg
  • JP: December 14, 2001
  • NA: November 16, 2001
  • PAL: March 15, 2002
  • JP: December 2002
Nintendo
iQuest
  • Educational handheld game console
2001 N/A LeapFrog Enterprises
Kasey the Kinderbot
  • Educational handheld game console
2002 N/A Fisher Price
Pixter
  • Educational handheld game console
  • Features a touchscreen with an included stylus.
2002[31] 2002[31] Mattel / Fisher-Price
N-Gage
Nokia-NGage-LL.jpg
  • Combination game console and phone
  • Plays MultiMediaCards
  • Redesigned version that made changing game cartridges easier and moved the earpiece off the side of the device released as the N-Gage QD in 2004
  • Sold 3 million units[9]
October 7, 2003[32] N/A Nokia
Leapster
  • Educational handheld game console
  • Features a touchscreen with an included stylus
  • Redesigned version with TV output named Leapster L-Max released in 2004
  • Console version named Leapster TV released in 2005
October 2003 N/A LeapFrog Enterprises
Zodiac
Tapwave-Zodiac2-FL.jpg
  • Combination PDA, handheld game console, and mobile entertainment device
  • Features a touchscreen with an included stylus and an MP3 player
  • Plays digital games via internal memory or SD cards
  • Sold fewer than 200,000 units; Tapwave declared bankruptcy in July 2005[9]
October 2003 July 2005 Tapwave
GameKing
Gameking I.jpg
N/A TimeTop

Seventh generation (2005–2017)

There are 19 handheld platforms in this generation.

Console Picture Notes Release date(s) Discontinuation date(s) Manufacturer
Nintendo DS
Nintendo-DS-Fat-Blue.png
  • JP: December 2, 2004
  • NA: November 21, 2004
  • PAL: February 24, 2005
2016[34] Nintendo
PlayStation Portable
PSP-1000.png
  • Features interactivity with PlayStation 2 and PlayStation 3 consoles
  • Plays Universal Media Discs and digital games via internet download
  • Lighter and thinner version released as the PSP-2000 in 2007
  • Lighter version with a microphone and better LCD screen released as the PSP-3000 in 2008
  • Smaller, redesigned version without a UMD drive released as the PSP Go in 2009
  • Cheaper version without internet connectivity released as the PSP-E1000 in 2011
  • Sold 80 million units[35]
  • JP: December 12, 2004
  • NA: March 24, 2005
  • PAL: September 1, 2005
  • JP: June 2014
  • NA: January 2014
  • PAL: Q4 2014
Sony
Gizmondo
Gizmondo.jpg
  • Features camera, GPS, text messaging, and Bluetooth wireless connectivity
  • Plays SD cards
  • Released in advertisement-supported and ad-free variants
  • Sold fewer than 25 thousand units; considered one of the worst commercial failures of a handheld console[9]
February 6, 2006 Tiger Telematics
GP2X
GP2X 01.JPG
  • KOR: November 10, 2005
N/A GamePark Holdings
digiBlast
Thumb-digiblast.jpg
  • Kids media player for music, video games and cartoons videos
  • Cartridge for MP3 playback and a cartridge with a 1.3-megapixel camera were released as add-ons
N/A Nikko
V.Smile Pocket
  • Handheld version of the V.Smile educational console
  • Plays ROM cartridges
  • Redesigned version with a microphone released in 2007
  • Redesigned clamshell version named the V.Smile Pocket Cyber released in 2008
2005 N/A VTech
VideoNow XP 2005 N/A Tiger Electronics
My Life
  • Cartridge system aimed at girls
2007 N/A Giochi Preziosi
Didj
Diji handheld device made by leapfrog- 2013-06-12 13-35.jpg
  • NA: August 22, 2008
N/A LeapFrog Enterprises
Dingoo A320
Dingoo A320 White.jpg
  • Combination game console, radio, and media player
  • Plays digital games via internet download
  • CHN: February 2009
  • NA: February 2009
N/A Dingoo Digital Technology Company
GP2X Wiz
Gp2xwiz.jpg
May 12, 2009 N/A GamePark Holdings
Pandora
PandoraFront.JPG
May 21, 2010 N/A OpenPandora
MobiGo
  • Educational handheld video game console
June 7, 2010[37] N/A VTech
Leapster Explorer
  • Educational handheld video game console
  • Backwards compatible with Didj games
July 15, 2010 N/A LeapFrog Enterprises
CAANOO
CAANOO.jpg
August 16, 2010 September 2011 GamePark Holdings
iXL
  • Educational handheld game console
  • Features a touchscreen with an included stylus
2010[38] 2012[38] Mattel / Fisher Price
InnoTab
  • Educational tablet video game console
  • Games can be downloaded or bought on cartridges
September, 2011[39] N/A VTech
K-Magic
  • Educational handheld game console
September 2011 N/A K's Kids
GameGadget
N/A Blaze

Eighth generation (2012 – present)

There are 16 handheld platforms in this generation.

Console Picture Notes Release date(s) Discontinuation date(s) Manufacturer
Nintendo 3DS
Nintendo-3DS-AquaOpen.png
  • JP: February 26, 2011
  • NA: March 27, 2011
  • PAL: March 25, 2011
WW: September 16, 2020 Nintendo
PlayStation Vita
PlayStation-Vita-1101-FL.jpg
  • JP: December 17, 2011
  • NA: February 15, 2012
  • PAL: February 22, 2012
March 1, 2019 Sony
Kids Pad
  • Educational handheld game console
N/A LG Corporation
Neo Geo X
  • NA: December 18, 2012
N/A Tommo
GCW Zero
GCW Zero Front.png
  • NA: January 17, 2013
N/A Game Consoles Worldwide
Shield Portable
NvidiaShieldPortable.jpg
  • Part of the Nvidia Shield line
  • Based on Android
  • Allows the streaming of games running on a PC
  • HDMI port available and the 2nd hybrid game console.
  • NA: July 31, 2013
N/A Nvidia
Monon Color
  • CHN: October, 2014
[42]
N/A M&D
GPD XD
GPD XD running Virtua Fighter 2 (uoYabause emulator).jpg
  • WW: October, 2015
N/A GPD
Arduboy
Arduboy transparent.png
  • WW: August 8, 2016
[43]
N/A Kevin Bates
GPD Win
GPD Win.jpg
  • WW: October, 2016
N/A GPD
Nintendo Switch
Nintendo-Switch-wJoyCons-BlRd-Standing-FL.jpg
  • Hybrid console, designed primarily as a home console with the main unit inserted onto a docking station to connect to a television.
  • The individual Joy-Con controllers can attach to the main unit or be used individually.
  • Touchscreen display with 720p resolution, up to 1080p when docked via HDMI port.
  • Handheld-only version named Nintendo Switch Lite released on September 20th, 2019
  • WW: March 3, 2017
N/A Nintendo
GPD Win 2
GPD Win 2.jpg
  • WW: May 2018
N/A GPD
MAKERbuino
  • Based on the GAMEbuino hardware
  • Funded through KickStarter
  • WW: 2018
N/A CircutMess
Oculus Quest
Oculus Quest.jpeg
  • Self-contained virtual reality headset.
  • Can be plugged into a computer to play games not ported to it yet.
  • US: May 21, 2019
N/A Oculus
Evercade
  • WW: May 22, 2020
N/A Evercade
Playdate
Playdate front-view.png
Playdate.png
  • WW: 2021
N/A Panic

See also

References

  1. ^ a b "Milton Bradley Microvision". AllGame. Archived from the original on November 14, 2014. Retrieved November 21, 2014.
  2. ^ a b c Forster, Winnie (2005). The Encyclopedia of Game.Machines: Consoles, Handhelds, and Home Computers 1972-2005. Magdalena Gniatczynska. p. 53. ISBN 3-0001-5359-4.
  3. ^ a b "Электроника ИМ 26". myadel-gimnaz.by. Myadel. 2010. Retrieved March 28, 2016.
  4. ^ "NM 26". electronicplastic.com. electronicplastic.com. Retrieved March 28, 2016.
  5. ^ "Consolidated Sales Transition by Region" (PDF). Nintendo. January 27, 2010. Archived from the original (PDF) on February 14, 2010. Retrieved February 14, 2010.
  6. ^ White, Dave (July 1989). "Gameboy Club". Electronic Gaming Monthly (3): 68.
  7. ^ "retrodiary: 1 April – 28 April". Retro Gamer. Bournemouth: Imagine Publishing (88): 17. April 2011. ISSN 1742-3155. OCLC 489477015.
  8. ^ "Consolidated Sales Transition by Region" (PDF). Nintendo. January 27, 2010. Archived from the original (PDF) on February 14, 2010. Retrieved February 14, 2010.
  9. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l Snow, Blake (July 30, 2007). "The 10 Worst-Selling Handhelds of All Time". GamePro. Archived from the original on October 12, 2007. Retrieved January 17, 2008.
  10. ^ a b Beuscher, David. "Sega Game Gear". Allgame. All Media Network. Archived from the original on September 14, 2014. Retrieved July 8, 2013.
  11. ^ a b "Retroinspection: Sega Game Gear". Retro Gamer. Imagine Publishing (41): 78–85. 2009. ISSN 1742-3155.
  12. ^ Forster, Winnie (2005). The Encyclopedia of Game.Machines: Consoles, Handhelds, and Home Computers 1972-2005. Magdalena Gniatczynska. p. 139. ISBN 3-0001-5359-4.
  13. ^ a b c "Sega Game Gear". Retro Gamer. Live Publishing (17): 26–35. 2005. ISSN 1742-3155.
  14. ^ a b c "TurboGrafx-16 TurboExpress". AllGame. Archived from the original on November 14, 2014. Retrieved November 21, 2014.
  15. ^ "Supervision". AllGame. Archived from the original on November 14, 2014. Retrieved November 21, 2014.
  16. ^ a b Marriott, Scott Alan. "Sega Genesis Nomad - Overview". Allgame. All Media Network. Archived from the original on September 14, 2014. Retrieved October 5, 2013.
  17. ^ Blake Snow (May 4, 2007). "The 10 Worst-Selling Consoles of All Time". GamePro.com. Archived from the original on May 8, 2007. Retrieved November 25, 2007.
  18. ^ a b c "NeoGeo Pocket Color". AllGame. Archived from the original on November 14, 2014. Retrieved November 21, 2014.
  19. ^ "NeoGeo Pocket". AllGame. Archived from the original on November 14, 2014. Retrieved November 21, 2014.
  20. ^ Wild, Kim (2007). "Retroinspection: WonderSwan". Retro Gamer (36): 68–71. ISSN 1742-3155.
  21. ^ Brunskill, Kerry (2010). "Swan Song: A WonderSwan Retrospective". Retro Gamer (126): 45–47.
  22. ^ Plunkett, Luke (April 8, 2011). "The Game Boy Creator's Last Handheld Was a Wonderful Thing". Kotaku. Retrieved April 17, 2014.
  23. ^ a b c d e "Chapter 1 : Introducing the Cybiko". Piclist.com. Retrieved February 23, 2016.
  24. ^ "Win a fabulous Cybiko Xtreme; READER CLUB". The Free Library. MGN Ltd. 2002. Retrieved February 23, 2016.
  25. ^ Ringshaw, Grant (January 2001). "Vesta pours $9m into new console". The Telegraph. Telegraph Media Group Limited. Retrieved February 23, 2016.
  26. ^ Holmes, Paul (July 8, 2002). "Cybiko: Technology for Teens". www.holmesreport.com. The Holmes Report. Retrieved February 23, 2016.
  27. ^ "Consolidated Sales Transition by Region" (PDF). Nintendo. July 28, 2010. Archived from the original (PDF) on July 19, 2014. Retrieved July 19, 2014.
  28. ^ Fielder, Lauren (May 16, 2001). "E3 2001: Nintendo unleashes GameCube software, a new Miyamoto game, and more". GameSpot. Retrieved July 19, 2014.
  29. ^ "Game Boy Advance: It's Finally Unveiled". IGN. August 23, 2000. Retrieved July 19, 2014.
  30. ^ Bramwell, Tom (March 21, 2001). "GBA Day: June 22nd". Eurogamer. Retrieved July 19, 2014.
  31. ^ a b "Pixter™". Mattel. Retrieved February 20, 2016.
  32. ^ "N-Gage". AllGame. Archived from the original on November 14, 2014. Retrieved November 21, 2014.
  33. ^ a b "Consolidated Sales Transition by Region" (PDF). Nintendo. October 29, 2014. Retrieved October 29, 2014.
  34. ^ "Consolidated Sales Transition by Region" (PDF). Nintendo. April 27, 2016. Retrieved April 27, 2016.
  35. ^ "Sony to Stop Selling PlayStation Portable by End of Year". Archived from the original on June 3, 2014.
  36. ^ a b "Gizmondo". AllGame. Archived from the original on November 14, 2014. Retrieved November 21, 2014.
  37. ^ https://www.vtech.com/en/press_release/2010/vtech-launches-mobigo-and-combines-moms-touch-screen-technology-with-kid-friendly-edu-gaming/
  38. ^ a b "iXL Learning System". Mattel. Retrieved March 8, 2016.
  39. ^ https://recombu.com/mobile/article/vtech-innotab-childrens-tablet-launches_m14848-html
  40. ^ "Nintendo 3DS Sales Pass 60 Million Units Worldwide". IGN. June 10, 2016. Retrieved June 14, 2016.
  41. ^ MEGHNA (November 21, 2012). "LG announces the Kids Pad: A tablet aimed at 3 to 7 year olds". gizmodiva.com. Gizmodiva. Retrieved February 28, 2016.
  42. ^ http://videogamekraken.com/monon-color-by-md
  43. ^ https://www.kickstarter.com/projects/903888394/arduboy-card-sized-gaming/posts/1650129
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