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Analogue Nt

We're not sure how many people have both NES and Famicom collections sitting around, but we are sure that even if you only have one or the other, you're going to want an Analogue Nt. The details around the console are a little thin, but we do know it's a reengineered NES that also accepts Famicom games, offers what's promised as videophile graphics and audiophile sound, allows up to four players, doesn't rely on emulation, and is made from a solid block of aluminum. And that's good enough for us.

  • Steam Controller

    While we've watched as game systems have evolved exponentially over the years, not much monumental has happened to controllers since the invention of the joystick — that is, until the Steam Controller ($TBA). After announcing plans to build an operating system and console based on their popular PC-based gaming platform Steam, the guys at Valve set out to build an input device that would bring the control of a keyboard and mouse into the living room. Based around two circular trackpads that replace the familiar joysticks, it features advanced haptic feedback and a built-in touchscreen that let you play games formerly reserved only for desktop machines.

  • PlayStation Vita TV

    The PlayStation Vita TV ($100) packs an incredible amount of entertainment potential into a truly tiny console, capable of playing games, video, music, and much more. This little device is a miniaturized internet-connected console, built to natively play PS Vita games on your HD TV, instead of that small handheld. It offers easy access to Sony's subscription music and video services, as well as a growing handful of third-party apps like Hulu. Perhaps the most exciting feature, it will act as a bridge for the yet-to-be-released Playstation 4, letting you play PS4 games in another room even while the console is in use. So far sale plans have been announced in Japan for November — but you should expect it in America shortly thereafter. [via]