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We track games on a myriad of different platforms. Many older systems are handled by RetroAchievements. From classic consoles to modern gaming PCs, we have you covered — there's no wrong way to game!

Not a standalone console in and of itself, the 32X is an add-on for the Sega Genesis with its own library of games utilizing its enhanced features and power.
3DO Interactive Multiplayer
A console released in 1993 to mixed reviews and middling success. Failed to leave the kind of legacy Sony, Sega, or Nintendo left in the 90s.
An 80s home computer system.
Amstrad CPC
An 80s home PC.
Apple II
One of Apple's earliest computers, the Apple II was a stalwart of early computer gaming.
This collectively refers to a myriad of custom-built machines for games.
Arcadia 2001
An 8-bit home console released in the 80s that was largely a flop.
A handheld console built on the Arduino platform.
Atari 2600
A 1977 video game console that first popularized the cartridges that would dominate the space until the PlayStation pushed optical media.
Atari 5200
Atari 7800
Atari Jaguar
Atari Jaguar CD
Atari Lynx
Atari ST
Cassette Vision
Commodore 64
The last Sega console before they exited the home console market.
Elektor TV Games Computer
FM Towns
Fairchild Channel F
Games For Windows Live (GFWL) is a defunct system that enabled connecting to Xbox through PC games. It was shut down and later replaced with Xbox PC. Because of this, achievements on all GFWL titles were rendered unobtainable.
Game & Watch
Game Boy
The original Game Boy handheld.
Game Boy Advance
The final era of Nintendo's Game Boy lineup, succeeded by the DS devices. It came in two major variants, both a wide one with the buttons on each side of the screen as well as the clamshell, backlit Game Boy Advance SP with the buttons below.
Game Boy Color
A souped-up version of the Game Boy that had increased processing power and the ability to use color graphics.
Game Gear
Nintendo's early 00s darling, which featured a handle for easy transportation, despite being a console designed for televisions.
Interton VC 4000
Magnavox Odyssey 2
Master System
Mega Duck
Nintendo's first major console. Also known as the Famicom in Japan.
Neo Geo CD
Neo Geo Pocket
Nintendo 3DS
Nintendo's clamshell dual-screen handheld, which has 3D effects that don't even require special glasses.
Nintendo 64
Nintendo's first foray into 3D gaming. It competed primarily with the Playstation, which offered greatly increased space and reduced production costs through the use of CDs instead of cartridges.
Nintendo DS
The first in Nintendo's DS dual-screen clamshell handheld line of devices.
Nintendo DSi
Nintendo Switch
This handheld/dockable big screen hybrid console is a huge step forward for Nintendo.
Nokia N-Gage
PC Engine CD/TurboGrafx-CD
PC Engine/TurboGrafx-16
Philips CD-i
Sony's initial foray into consoles, which bucked the trend of using consoles in favor of CDs, enabling much greater storage for much lower cost. Achievements are provided through RetroAchievements rather than Playstation Network like later Sony consoles.
PlayStation 2
Sony's worthy successor to the original Playstation, featuring a DVD drive for much larger game storage. Achievements are provided through RetroAchievements rather than Playstation Network like later Sony consoles.
PlayStation 3
The third mainline PlayStation console, which incorporated the use of Blu-ray discs for greatly increased storage.
PlayStation 4
The fourth mainline PlayStation system, offering better HD graphics.
PlayStation 5
PlayStation Portable
A sleek Sony handheld that was considered incredibly impressive for its time, being an early portable device that had WiFi connectivity in a time before iPhones.
PlayStation Vita
Sony's second handheld console, which is sort of a PSP2 in all but name, featuring significantly upgraded hardware and a touchscreen.
Pokemon Mini
Known as the Super Famicom in Japan, the SNES is Nintendo's console from the 16-bit era.
Sega CD
Sega Genesis
Also known as the Mega Drive.
Sega Pico
Sharp X1
Sharp X68000
Valve's innovative PC-focused gaming platform and storefront, which has grown to have a near monopoly on PC game sales.
Super Cassette Vision
TI-83 Series
Calculators that were the mainstay of math classrooms in the 90s and 00s.
Thomson TO8
Virtual Boy
Nintendo's mid-90s foray into VR, back when VR headsets were in their infancy.
Watara Supervision
Nintendo's successor to the GameCube, which used innovative motion controls.
Wii U
Nintendo's successor to the original Wii, featuring a new controller design that had a built-in screen. While not as much of a success as its predecessor, that controller ultimately seemingly inspired the Nintendo Switch.
Microsoft's first console, which challenged norms by having a built-in hard drive, eschewing the need for memory cards or having saves on-cartridges like most older video game consoles.
Xbox 360
The second Xbox console and the first to support HD graphics. Only shipped with a DVD drive, versus its biggest competitor, the PS3, which came with Blu-Ray.
Xbox One
The third Xbox console, which originally heavily centered around the use of the Kinect. The console was seen as a major flop, in large part blamed on a disastrous E3 showing that Sony made fun of the following day.
Xbox PC
Microsoft sells a myriad of games through their PC storefront that integrate with Xbox accounts, and the Xbox PC & Ultimate Game Passes give access to numerous extra games.
Xbox Series X & S
These consoles, released in 2020, collectively represent a new generation of Xbox consoles, offering both budget and powerhouse options out of the gate.
ZX Spectrum
The operating system of Apple's massively popular iPhone smartphone lineup.
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