The Nintendo Entertainment System, or NES, is an 8-bit video game console released by Nintendo in North America, Brazil, Europe, Asia, and Australia. Its Japanese equivalent is known as the Nintendo Family Computer, or Famicom. The most successful gaming console of its time in Asia and North America (Nintendo claims to have sold over 60 million NES units worldwide [1]), it helped revitalize the video game industry following the video game crash of 1983, and set the standard for subsequent consoles in everything from game design (the first modern platform game, Super Mario Bros., was the system's first "killer app") to business practices. The NES was the first console for which the manufacturer openly courted third-party developers.
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Nintendo Entertainment System (NES)

At the moment the best emulated system on the GBA! Emulators like PocketNES and Famicom Advance can turn your NES roms into gba roms. On Gameboy they work near perfect and even better - you can save at any place you like - link for 2 player game or transfer games from one GBA to another. Other emulators include FamicomAdvance, InfoNES Advance and PogoNES plug-in for PogoShell that lets you write NES roms to Flash Card and play without any modification! Download here >>>

Although the Japanese Famicom and the international NES roms emulator included essentially the same hardware, there were certain key differences between the two systems: Different case design. The Famicom featured a top-loading cartridge slot, a 15-pin expansion port located on the unit's front panel for accessories (as the controllers were hard-wired to the back of the console), and a red and white color scheme. The NES featured a front-loading cartridge slot (often jokingly compared to a toaster), and a more subdued gray, black and red color scheme. An expansion port was found on the bottom of the unit (as cartridge-based add-ons were impossible with the layout of the cartridge slot), and the cartridge connector pinout was changed. 60-pin vs. 72-pin cartridges. The original Famicom and the re-released AV Famicom both utilized a 60-pin cartridge design, which resulted in slightly smaller cartridges than the NES (and the NES 2), which utilized a 72-pin design. Four pins were used for the 10NES lockout chip. Ten pins were added that connected a cartridge directly to the expansion port on the bottom of the unit. Finally, two pins that allowed cartridges to provide their own sound expansion chips were removed, a regrettable decision. Many early games (such as StackUp) released in North America were simply Famicom cartridges attached to an adapter (such as the T89 Cartridge Converter) to allow them to fit inside the NES hardware. Nintendo did this to reduce costs and inventory by using the same cartridge boards in America and Japan. 36651 nintendo roms 2255 free nintendo roms 1937 nintendo emulator and rom 1238 nintendo rom nes 868 nintendo rom download 548 nintendo game roms

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R4i SD card adapter for playing NES, SNES, GAMEBOY, SEGA, Atari, GB Color, Game Gear and Emulators and NDS Roms on Nintendo DS / DSi!

NES Emulator Games : S.C.A.T.: Special Cybernetic Attack Team June 1991 Natsume Action in New York in Europe Secret Scout Color Dreams Section Z July 1987 Capcom Seicross October 1988 FCI Sesame Street: 1-2-3 January 1989 Hi Tech Sesame Street: A-B-C September 1989 Hi Tech Sesame Street: A-B-C/1-2-3 November 1991 Hi Tech Sesame Street: Big Bird's Hide & Speak October 1990 Hi Tech Sesame Street: Countdown February 1992 Hi Tech Shadow of the Ninja December 1990 Natsume Shadow Warriors 1991 Tecmo Europe only Shadow Warriors 2 Tecmo Europe only Shadowgate December 1989 Seika Shatterhand December 1991 Jaleco Shingen the Ruler June 1990 Hot B Shooting Range June 1989 Bandai Short Order/Eggsplode December 1989 Nintendo Side Pocket June 1987 Data East Silent Assault Color Dreams Silent Service December 1989 Ultra Silk Worm June 1990 American Sammy The Silver Surfer November 1990 Arcadia The Simpsons: Bart VS. The Space Mutants February 1991 Acclaim The Simpsons: Bart VS. The World December 1991 Acclaim

Nintendo Rom Games The Simpsons: Bartman Meets Radioactive Man December 1992 Acclaim Skate or Die! December 1988 Ultra Skate or Die 2 September 1990 Electronic Arts Ski or Die February 1991 Ultra Skull and Crossbones Tengen Sky Kid September 1987 Sunsoft Sky Shark September 1989 Taito Slalom August 1987 Nintendo Smash TV September 1991 Acclaim The Smurfs 1995 or 1996 Infogrames Europe only Snake Rattle and Roll July 1990 Nintendo Snake's Revenge April 1990 Ultra Europe and US only Snoopy's Silly Sports Spectacular April 1990 Seika Snow Brothers November 1991 Capcom Soccer March 1987 Nintendo Solar Jetman: Hunt for the Golden Warpship September 1990 Tradewest Solitaire American Video Entertainment Solomon's Key July 1987 Tecmo Solomon's Key 2 1992 Tecmo Fire 'n Ice in the US Solstice June 1990 CSG Imagesoft Space Shuttle Project November 1991 Absolute Entertainment Spelunker September 1987 Broderbund Spider-Man: Return of the Sinister Six October 1992 LJN Spot September 1990 Virgin

NES ROM files Interactive Spy Hunter September 1987 Sunsoft Spy VS. Spy October 1988 Seika Sqoon September 1987 Irem Stack Up October 1985 Nintendo Stadium Events September 1987 Bandai Stanley and the Search for Dr. Livingston October 1992 Electro Brain Corp. Star Force November 1987 Tecmo Star Soldier January 1989 Taxan Star Trek 25th Anniversary February 1992 Ultra Star Trek: The Next Generation September 1993 Absolute Entertainment Star Voyager September 1987 Acclaim Star Wars November 1991 JVC Starship Hector June 1990 Hudson Soft StarTropics December 1990 Nintendo Stealth ATF October 1989 Activision Stinger September 1987 Konami Street Cop June 1989 Bandai Street Fighter 2010 September 1990 Capcom Street Gangs 1991 Infogrames River City Ransom in US Strider July 1989 Capcom Super C April 1990 Konami Super Cars February 1991 Electro Brain Corp. Super Dodge Ball June 1989 Sony Imagesoft Super Glove Ball October 1990 Mattel Super Jeopardy! September 1991 Gametek Super Mario Bros. October 1985 Nintendo Super Mario Bros. 2 October 1988 Nintendo Released in Japan as Super Mario USA, originally a Japanese title called Doki Doki Panic Super Mario Bros. 3 February 1990 Nintendo Super Pitfall November 1987 Activision Super Spike V'Ball February 1990 Nintendo Super Sprint Tengen Super Spy Hunter February 1992 Sunsoft Super Team Games November 1988 Nintendo Super Turrican 1992 Imagineer Europe only Superman December 1988 Seika Swamp Thing December 1992 THQ Sword Master January 1992 Activision Swords & Serpents August 1990 Acclaim

First to give you an idea about how roms are made - read about making gba roms!

flash advance 256m setConnect GBA Cartridge to PC
You have to have a way to connect gameboy cartridge to the PC. For that you can you Flash Advance Linker or FA Linker Xtreme. Regular linker connects to Printer port when Xtreme can be connected to both printer port or USB.

Save game data on PC as *.GBA file
When you have FA Linker connected you can use Flash Advance Writer, Little Writer or Flash Xtreme writer software to save the game from the cartridge on to your PC Hard Drive. It will be saved as .GBA file. Most roms are 4MB or 8MB
(1 Mega Byte on PC = 8 Mega Bits on Cartridge)

Play backuped games on PC or GB
When you have backuped the game on the PC you can Play it with one of the Gameboy Emulators or you can send it a ReWritable Flash Advance card and play it on another Gameboy. Because Flash Advance Cards are bigger than regular GBA Cartridges you can make compilation of say 8 of your favorite games and write them to one 256M FA Card.

In short - this is how most of the gameboy advance roms that you can download from the internet are made. As you can see - the main purpose of roms (and FA Linker) is not to play then on PC's using Emulators, but to use them as backups of your original games. Of course if you have made a backup of your game you can play it PC if you like..

More information about GBA backup devices can be found at




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