Resources - Emulation - SEGA Game Gear - Le Bottin des Jeux Linux

Resources - Emulation - SEGA Game Gear

🗃️ Specifications

📰 Title: Resources - Emulation - SEGA Game Gear 🕹️ / 🛠️ Type: Info
🗃️ Genre: Emulation 🚦 Status: 11. Documentation
🏷️ Category: Emulation ➤ Engine ➤ SEGA 🌍️ Browser-based:
🔖 Tags: Documentation; Resources; Emulator; SEGA 📦️ Package Name:
🐣️ Approx. start: 📦️ Arch:
🐤️ Latest: 🍥️ On Deb repo:
📍️ Version: Latest : - 📦️ Deb:
🏛️ License type: FOSS/Libre 📦️ RPM:
🏛️ License: CC BY 📦️ AppImage:
🏝️ Perspective: Third person 📦️ Snap:
👁️ Visual: Text 📦️ Flatpak/Athenaeum:
⏱️ Pacing: Real Time ⚙️ Generic bin.:
👫️ Played: Single 📄️ Source:
🎖️ This record: 5 stars 📱️ PDA support:
🎖️ Game design: 👫️ Contrib.: Goupil & Louis
🎰️ ID: 12601 🐛️ Created: 2011-12-30
🐜️ Updated: 2021-11-07

📖️ Summary

[fr]: Un ensemble de liens vers des ressources ou documentations relatives à l'émulation de la console de jeu portable SEGA Game Gear [en]: A set of links to resources and / or documentation for the Sega Game Gear handheld game console

🎥️ Videos

🎮️ Quelques exemples / Some examples (Showcase) :

🕸️ Links

Docs
[Wikipedia (Game Gear) [fr] [en] [de]]
[Wikipedia (Sega) [fr] [en] [de]]

• Docs (systems) : [MESS specifications] [System.cfg [fr]] [Planet Emulation [fr]] [MO5.COM [fr]]
• Docs (games) : [SMS Power!] [EmulPlus [fr]] [LeJeuVideo.com [fr]] [StrategyWiki (consoles & games)]

Resources
• Fan-sites & Resources : (empty)

Games
• Freeware :
[PDRoms]

• Abandonware :
[TheOldComputer] [ROMNation] [FreeROMS] [The Game Archives] [Planet Emulation [fr]] [ROM World] [NVG.NTU (FTP)] [ROM Hustler] [SnesOrama] [WHDownLoad] [Plus/4 World] [ROM-FREAKs] [GBA ROMs] [World of Spectrum] [SMS Power! (Homebrew)] [RomsMania.cc] [Emulator.games]

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📕 Description [fr]

Un ensemble de liens vers des ressources ou documentations relatives à l'émulation de la console de jeu portable SEGA Game Gear.

La Game Gear a été parmi les premières consoles portables couleur en 1990. Sa ludothèque est composée de conversions de jeux de la Master System, avec une réduction importante de la résolution du fait de la taille de l'écran.


🌍️ Wikipedia :

La Game Gear est une console de jeux vidéo portable en couleur, sortie en 1990 et produite par Sega afin de concurrencer la Game Boy de Nintendo apparue une année plus tôt.

Caractéristiques techniques :

• processeur : Z80 cadencé à 3,58 MHz
• 24 Ko de RAM
• nombre de couleurs : 32 couleurs sur une palette de 4096, résolution de 160x144 pixels, 64 sprites de 8x8 pixels simultanément
• écran : LCD couleur, 8,3 cm de diagonale
• écran rétroéclairé
• 🎧️ Son : mono, stéréo 4 voies sur prise casque.
• alimentation : 6 ( 2X3 ) piles AA LR6 dans 2 compartiments différents ou adaptateur secteur 9 volts.
• périphériques : la Game Gear peut lire les cartouches de la Master System par le biais d'un adaptateur, elle peut également, sur certains continents et quelques pays d'Europe, capter les chaînes hertziennes analogiques via un TV Tuner4.




Nota :
• La copie d'écran provient du site Wikipedia (licence Public domain).
• Attention : le téléchargement de ROMS commerciales est illégal à moins de les avoir acquises financièrement.

📕 Description [en]

A set of links to resources and / or documentation for the Sega Game Gear handheld game console.


🌍️ Wikipedia :

The Sega Game Gear is an 8-bit handheld game console released by Sega on October 6, 1990 in Japan, 1991 in North America and Europe, and Australia in 1992. As part of the fourth generation of gaming, the Game Gear primarily competed with Nintendo's Game Boy, the Atari Lynx and NEC's TurboExpress. The handheld shares much of its hardware with the Sega Master System and is able to play its own titles as well as those of the Master System, the latter being made possible by the use of an adapter. Containing a full-color backlit screen with a landscape format, Sega positioned the Game Gear as a technologically superior handheld to the Game Boy.

Though the Game Gear was rushed to market, its unique game library and price point gave it an edge over the Atari Lynx and TurboExpress. However, due to issues with its short battery life, lack of original titles, and weak support from Sega, the Game Gear was unable to beat the Game Boy, selling approximately 11 million units. The Game Gear was succeeded by the Sega Nomad in 1995, and was discontinued in 1997. A rerelease of the system was done by Majesco in 2000. Several Game Gear titles were released on the Nintendo 3DS Virtual Console service on the Nintendo eShop in 2012. Retrospective reception to the Game Gear is mixed with criticisms over its battery life, praises for its full-color backlit screen, and uneven reception over the quality of its game library.

Technical aspects and specifications

A handheld game console, the Game Gear was designed to be played while being held horizontally. The console contains an 8-bit 3.5MHz Zilog Z80 chip for a central processing unit, the same as the Sega Master System. Its screen was 3.2 square inches in size, and is able to display up to 32 colors at a time, at a display resolution of 160 x 144 pixels, and is capable of displaying 4096 different colors in total. The screen is backlit in order to allow gamers to play in low-lighting situations. Powered by 6 AA batteries, the Game Gear has an approximate battery life of 3 to 5 hours. In order to lengthen this duration and to save money for consumers, Sega also released two types of external rechargeable battery packs for the Game Gear. The system contains 8KB of RAM and an additional 16KB of video RAM. Audio is supplied through a mono speaker in the handheld, but stereo sound is able to be supplied through an output for headphones. Physically, the Game Gear measures 209mm across, 111mm high, and 37mm deep.

Several accessories were created for the Game Gear during its lifespan. A TV Tuner accessory plugged into the system's cartridge slot, and allowed one to watch TV on the Game Gear's screen. Released at £74.99, the add-on was expensive but unique for collectors and contributed to the system's popularity. Another accessory, the "Super Wide Gear", was an accessory that magnified the Game Gear screen to compensate for its relatively small size. Also released was an adaptor that plugged into car cigarette lighters to power the system while traveling, and the "Gear-to-Gear Cable", an accessory that established a data connection between two Game Gear systems using the same multiplayer game and let users play against each other.

Over the course of its lifespan, the Game Gear also received a number of variations. Later releases included several different colors for the console, including a blue "sports" variation released in North America bundled with World Series Baseball '95 or The Lion King. A white version was also released, sold in a bundle with a TV tuner. Other versions included a red Coca-Cola themed unit, bundled with the game Coca-Cola Kid, and the Kids Gear, a Japan-only variation targeted toward children.