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Born in the Midwest, living in the Southwest, Michael Radon grew up wanting to make video games for a living before finding his calling as a writer. Though he often heads out on spur-of-the-moment adventures with little to no preparation, he's just as sure to remember his toothbrush as he is at least two portable consoles, a laptop and five to ten games on his person at all times just for those lulls in the action where he can squeeze in a few levels of gaming.

1 Comment to retroduo3nes

  1. Is it against the law for these companies to team up with the emulators? If great emulators aren’t perfect to the original, then I can’t tell. Nestopia, for NES, is even better than the original; it boosts the games to SNES level; some tweaking of the settings is required for this to happen. The emulators are also more compatible than they are, too. This didn’t used to be the case, as long ago there were bugs in their programming everywhere within it. My point is that they should leave the SNES side of it alone and collaberate with the Nestopia programmers, who may be able to help them bridge their gaps. Of course, if that was legal, then its definitely a thought and course of action.

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