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Game Boy Advance
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
"GBA" redirects here. For other uses, see GBA (disambiguation).
Game Boy Advance Gameboy advance logo.svg
Nintendo-Game-Boy-Advance-Purple-FL.jpg
The indigo version of the Game Boy Advance.
Manufacturer     Nintendo
Product family     Game Boy line
Type     Handheld game console
Generation     Sixth generation
Release date     

    JP: March 21, 2001
    NA: June 11, 2001
    PAL: June 22, 2001
    CHN: June 8, 2004

Retail availability     2001–2010
Discontinued     May 15, 2010
Units sold     81.51 million (as of June 30, 2010)
Media     ROM cartridge
CPU     ARM7TDMI @ 16.78 MHz, Zilog Z80 @ 8 or 4 MHz
Memory     32 KB internal, 256 KB external, 96 KB VRAM
Display     TFT LCD, 240×160 pixels, 40.8×61.2 mm
Power     2 × AA batteries
Best-selling game     Pokémon Ruby and Sapphire, 16 million combined
Backward
compatibility     Game Boy, Game Boy Color
Predecessor     Game Boy Color
Successor     Nintendo DS

The Game Boy Advance[a] (GBA) is a 32-bit handheld video game console developed, manufactured and marketed by Nintendo as the successor to the Game Boy Color. It was released in Japan on March 21, 2001, in North America on June 11, 2001, in Australia and Europe on June 22, 2001, and in mainland China on June 8, 2004 (as iQue Game Boy Advance). Nintendo's competitors in the handheld market at the time were the Neo Geo Pocket Color, WonderSwan, GP32, Tapwave Zodiac, and the N-Gage. Despite the competitors' best efforts, Nintendo maintained a majority market share with the Game Boy Advance.

As of June 30, 2010, the Game Boy Advance series has sold 81.51 million units worldwide. Its successor, the Nintendo DS, was released in November 2004 and is also compatible with Game Boy Advance software.

History

Contrary to the previous Game Boy models, which were all following the "portrait" form factor of the original Game Boy (designed by Gunpei Yokoi), the Game Boy Advance was designed in a "landscape" form factor, putting the buttons to the sides of the device instead of below the screen. The Game Boy Advance was designed by the French designer Gwénaël Nicolas and his Tokyo-based design studio Curiosity Inc.
Project Atlantis

In 1996, magazines including Electronic Gaming Monthly, Next Generation, issues 53 and 54 of Total![citation needed] and the July 1996 issue of Game Informer[citation needed] featured reports of a new Game Boy, codenamed Project Atlantis. Although Nintendo's expectations of releasing the system in at least one territory by the end of 1996 would make that machine seem to be the Game Boy Color, it was described as having a 32-bit RISC processor, a 3-by-2-inch color LCD screen, and a link port—a description that more closely matches the Game Boy Advance. It also may have referred to the unnamed, unreleased Game Boy Color successor prototype that was revealed at 2009's Game Developers Conference. It was announced that Nintendo of Japan was working on a game for the system called "Mario's Castle".
Technical specifications
Main article: Comparison of Nintendo portable consoles

The technical specifications of the original Game Boy Advance are, as provided by Nintendo:
Size:     approximately 14.45 cm (5.69 in) x 2.45 cm (0.96 in) x 8.2 cm (3.2 in) (LxWxH), 140 g (4.9 oz).
Screen:     2.9 inches reflective thin-film transistor (TFT) color LCD.
Power:     2× AA batteries
Battery life:     approximately 15 hours on average while playing Game Boy Advance games (also dependent on the Game Pak being played, volume setting and any external peripherals being used - e.g. a screen light)
CPU:     16.8 MHz 32-bit ARM7TDMI with embedded memory. 8 or 4 MHz 8-bit Z80 coprocessor for Game Boy backward compatibility.
Memory:     32 kilobyte + 96 kilobyte VRAM (internal to the CPU), 256 kilobyte DRAM (outside the CPU).
Resolution:     240 × 160 pixels (3:2 aspect ratio).
Color support:     15-bit BGR (5 bits depth per channel), capable of displaying 512 simultaneous colors in "character mode" and 32,768 (215) simultaneous colors in "bitmap mode".
Sound:     Dual 8-bit DAC for stereo sound (called Direct Sound), plus all legacy channels from Game Boy. The new DACs can be used to play back streams of wave data, or can be used to output multiple wave samples processed/mixed in software by the CPU.

Backward compatibility for Game Boy and Game Boy Color games is provided by a custom 4.194/8.388 MHz Z80-based coprocessor (Game Boy Advance software can use the audio tone generators to supplement the primary sound system), while a link port at the top of the unit allows it to be connected to other devices using a Game Link cable or GameCube link cable. When playing Game Boy or Game Boy Color games on the Game Boy Advance, the L and R buttons can be used to toggle between a stretched widescreen format (240×144) and the original screen ratio of the Game Boy (160×144). Game Boy games can be played using the same selectable color palettes as on the Game Boy Color. Every Nintendo handheld system following the release of the Game Boy Advance SP has included a built-in light and rechargeable battery.

The Game Boy Advance and Nintendo DS 2D graphics hardware have scaling and rotation for traditional tiled backgrounds in its modes 1 and 2 and scaling and rotation for bitmaps in modes 3 through 5 (used less often on the GBA because of technical limitations). On each machine supporting this effect, it is possible to change the scaling and rotation values during the horizontal blanking period of each scanline[clarification needed] to draw a flat plane in a perspective projection. More complex effects such as fuzz are possible by using other equations for the position, scaling, and rotation of each line. The "character mode" supports up to 4 tile map background layers per frame, with each tile being 8x8 pixels in size and having 16 or 256 colors. The "character mode" also supports up to 128 hardware sprites per frame, with any sprite size from 8x8 to 64x64 pixels and with 16 or 256 colors per sprite.
Games
See also: List of Game Boy Advance games
Clockwise from left: A Game Boy Color game cartridge, a Game Boy Advance game cartridge, and a Nintendo DS game cartridge. On the far right is a United States Nickel shown for scale.

With hardware comparable to the Super NES, the Game Boy Advance represents progress for sprite-based technology. The Game Boy Advance has platformers, SNES-style role-playing video games, and classic games ported from various 8-bit and 16-bit systems of the previous generations. This includes the Super Mario Advance series, as well as the system's backward compatibility with all earlier Game Boy titles.

Final Fantasy VI Advance was the final licensed Japanese GBA game release. Released November 2006, it was the final Nintendo-published game for the system. The Legend of Spyro: The Eternal Night was the final European GBA game, released November 2007. Samurai Deeper Kyo was the final North American GBA game, released in February 2008. The last Nintendo-developed game released for the system was the Japan-only rhythm game Rhythm Tengoku, which later went on to form the popular Rhythm Heaven series.
Compatibility with other systems

An accessory for the GameCube, known as the Game Boy Player, was released in 2003 as the successor to the Super Game Boy peripheral for the Super Nintendo Entertainment System. The accessory allows Game Boy Advance games, as well as Game Boy and Game Boy Color games, to be played on the GameCube. However, some games may have compatibility issues due to certain features (for example, games with built-in motion sensors would require players to manipulate the console itself).

Game Boy Advance games are compatible with the Nintendo DS and Nintendo DS Lite handheld consoles, which feature a cartridge slot at the bottom. They are not, however, compatible with the Nintendo DSi, as it does not feature a cartridge slot.
Virtual Console
See also: Virtual Console

As part of an Ambassador Program for early adopters of the Nintendo 3DS system, ten Game Boy Advance games were made available free for players who bought a system before August 2011. Unlike other Virtual Console games for the system, players were not able to use features such as the Home menu or save states. 3DS systems that have custom firmware installed can also install the ten available games available to Ambassador Program members. Many other Game Boy Advance games can also be played via custom firmware by injecting a difference game into one of the officially released Game Boy Advance games, including Game Boy Advance games not available on the Wii U Virtual console. Satoru Iwata stated Game Boy Advance games will be available on the Wii U Virtual Console sometime during April 2014. On April 3, 2014, the first of the announced GBA games (Advance Wars, Metroid Fusion and Mario & Luigi: Superstar Saga) were released for the Wii U Virtual Console. A full Virtual Console service for Game Boy Advance games was launched for the Wii U console. All of the Virtual Console releases are single player only, as they do not emulate multiplayer features enabled by Game Link cables.
Accessories
Official
The Wireless Adapter was packed in with Pokémon FireRed and LeafGreen

Nintendo released many addons for the Game Boy Advance. These include:

    Wireless Adapter: Released in 2004, this adapter hooks up to the back of the Game Boy Advance. It replaces link cables and allows many people to link together. It marketed for US$20 and came included with Pokémon FireRed and LeafGreen. Because it was released so late in the Game Boy Advance's life, fewer than 20 games support this hardware. The adapter's usefulness is most evident in Pokémon, as FireRed/LeafGreen and Emerald feature a "Union Room" where up to forty people can enter to battle or trade Pokémon. A Game Boy Micro version has also been released; it can interact fully with both models of the Wireless Adapter.
    Game Boy Advance Infra-Red Adapter: This adapter was included with the game Cyberdrive Zoids, as it is only compatible with this game and the latest GBA Pokémon games[citation needed]. The adapter was not sold separately. This is also currently the only Game Boy Advance accessory that has not been remade for the Game Boy Micro.
    Nintendo GameCube – Game Boy Advance link cable: The link cable is used to connect the Game Boy Advance to the GameCube gaming console. It is intended for interoperability between games for the Game Boy and corresponding games for the GameCube. There were not many games that supported the hardware; notable titles are Final Fantasy Crystal Chronicles and The Legend of Zelda: Four Swords Adventures, allowing up to 4 players to use their Advance or SP handheld as a controller that has additional information on the screen, as well as The Legend of Zelda: The Wind Waker, allowing additional content to be unlocked through Tingle, one of the characters in the game. When using the cable in the game "Animal Crossing", players would be greeted by the in game character Kapp'n at the dock who would transport them to a previously inaccessible island. The device works for Pokémon Colosseum and Pokémon XD which lets you trade Pokémon back and forth to its GBA iterations (Pokémon FireRed, LeafGreen, Ruby, Sapphire, and Emerald). In addition, it can be used to transfer Chao between Sonic Adventure 2, Sonic Adventure DX and Sonic Advance, Sonic Advance 2. Finally, it can be used to unlock the "Fusion" skin for Samus (that was introduced in Metroid Fusion) for use in Metroid Prime, provided that the player has also met certain conditions in both Fusion and Prime.
    Play-Yan: The Play-Yan is an MP3/MPEG4 player for the Game Boy Advance and Nintendo DS. The cartridge is slightly broader than a normal Game Boy Advance cartridge and includes a built-in headphone port as well as an SD Card slot. Music or videos that users have downloaded from the Internet can be transferred onto an SD Card and slotted into the Play-Yan device. Nintendo has released several mini games for the Play-Yan that can be downloaded from their website, although Nintendo later removed all minigame functionality through a firmware update. The Play-Yan was initially available in Japan only, but was released in Europe as the Nintendo MP3 Player on December 8, 2006, with the MPEG4 functionality removed. The Play-Yan was never released in North America.
    e-Reader: The e-Reader is a scanning device that plugs into the game cartridge slot of the Game Boy Advance. Specialized cards with codes along the side and bottom are slid through the slot, scanning the card into the Game Boy Advance. Many ideas for the e-Reader include cards that scan classic games like Donkey Kong and Excitebike onto the handheld ready to play, as well as a collaboration with Super Mario Advance 4 and Pokémon Ruby and Sapphire to have cards that unlock content. GameCube games like Animal Crossing have cards with unlockable content as well, and the Pokémon Trading Card Game playing cards also adopt the e-Reader codes. The e-Reader works with the Game Boy Player and Game Boy Advance SP, but cannot fit into the Nintendo DS's Game Boy slot (however it can fit into the Nintendo DS Lite's Game Boy slot). Though it failed to catch on in the US, it proved to be very popular in Japan. It was not released in Europe.
    Game Boy Advance Video: These cartridges contain two episodes of thirty-minute cartoon programs. First released in North America in May 2004, these cartridges included cartoons such as Dragon Ball GT, Pokémon, SpongeBob SquarePants, Sonic X, Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles, and Yu-Gi-Oh!. The movies Shrek, Shrek 2, and Shark Tale are also available for Game Boy Advance Video and all three movies are full. Due to the Game Boy Advance screen ratio, the three movies are in their widescreen format. These cartridges display an error when inserted into a GameCube via a Game Boy Player. The Game Boy Advance Videos are no longer available at most major retailers.
    Cleaning cartridge: A white cartridge that has a soft cloth inside so that it cleans the connectors of the Game Boy Advance when inserted. It can also be used to clean Slot 2 of the Nintendo DS or DS Lite.
    Mobile Adapter: The device works with Game Boy and Game Boy Advance systems to connect to mobile phones for remote play. It was released in Japan and was compatible with Pokémon Crystal.

Unofficial
The Afterburner installed on a GBA, showing internal lighting.

Other accessories for the Game Boy Advance are:

    Afterburner: The Afterburner was an internal front-lighting system manufactured by Triton Labs and released in mid-2002. The installation consisted of disassembling the system, removing some plastic from the interior of the case, attaching the lighting mechanism to the screen, and soldering two wires to the motherboard for power. Optionally, a potentiometer or an integrated circuit could be added to allow adjusting the brightness of the light. When the initial version of the Game Boy Advance SP was released, it included a very similar integrated lighting system. This was replaced in the subsequent version of the Game Boy Advance SP with a backlit display. According to Triton Labs, the Afterburner achieved considerable success during the lifespan of the GBA, with many gamers buying it despite the kit technically voiding the system’s warranty, and the company had minor trouble keeping up with demand for the accessory during the 2002 holiday season.
    Halo Light: The Halo light was an external front-lighting system that replaced the screen protector/lens of the GBA. The Halo had an external power adapter that connected to the link port, it featured on/off functions with a dimmer and a pass-through connector so other devices could be connected to the link port.
    Worm Light: The Worm Light was an adjustable and flexible light that connected to the link port. It had a small bulb which shone over the screen.
    GBA Movie Player: The GBA Movie Player is a versatile gaming cartridge that allows users to play NES/Famicom games, watch movies, read .txt files, listen to sound clips, etc. The GBA Movie Player does not actually play MPEGS or MP3s directly, a freeware conversion software is needed, that converts an array of formats into GBM and GBS formats that are compatible with the GBA Movie Player. There are two forms of the GBA Movie Player with one using a CF (Compact Flash) card and one using an SD (Secure Digital) card, though different companies have made their own devices similar to the GBA Movie Player.
    GBA TV Tuner: It makes the portable system into a portable television. There are several versions available, which are made by different companies. The most popular TV Tuner requires a cartridge inserted in the Tuner to start up. The TV Tuners can store up to 99 channels.
    GameShark: The Game Boy Advance version of the GameShark, programmed only to work with Game Boy Advance games as making the device take Game Boy Color cartridges too would have made it expensive. This cheat device allowed users to change the code in their games to create cheats. Codes could be entered by hand or uploaded to the device itself with the provided USB cable and software.
    Action Replay: A cheating device like the GameShark, the Action Replay was sold mainly in Europe. It has a few extra features as well as an updated interface.
    Action Replay MAX Duo: This was an update to the Action Replay for Game Boy Advance. Not only did it function as an Action Replay, but for DS users, it could hold premade game saves or "powersaves" that could be downloaded from the Action Replay site as well as user made saves. It did not, however, function as a cheat device for Nintendo DS games; it was only for data backup.
    Worm Cam: This device by Nyko attached to the top of the Game Boy Advance and connected into the link port of the GBA. This device functioned as a digital camera which allowed digital pictures to be taken. The snapshots could then be uploaded to a PC with the USB cable and software provided. This camera's strange shape prevented it from being used with the GBA SP.
    DigiCam SP: This camera attachment was also made by Nyko and was essentially the Worm Cam for the Game Boy Advance SP. This add-on would slide on to the top half of the GBA SP (behind the screen) and a small plug would be connected into the link port.
    DataBoy: This cartridge plugs into the GBA game slot and converts the Game Boy into an RS-232 data scope (also known as serial line monitor or protocol analyzer). Users can play GB games, GBC games, and GBA games on it.
    Game Boy Advance flash cartridges: These devices are commonly used for independently created games, or other third party development.
    Glucoboy: A blood glucose monitor with built-in games released in Australia in 2007 for children with diabetes.
    There are also numerous AC adapters that allow the Game Boy Advance to be used without batteries.

Revisions
Game Boy Advance SP
Game Boy Advance SP
Main article: Game Boy Advance SP

In early 2003, Nintendo introduced a new form-factor for the handheld, known as the Game Boy Advance SP (model AGS-001). The redesigned unit resembles a pocket-size laptop computer, including a folding case approximately one-half the size of the original unit. It also supports a rechargeable lithium ion battery, a significantly brighter LCD screen, and an internal front-light that can be toggled on and off. The redesign was intended to address some common complaints about the original Game Boy Advance, which had been criticized for being somewhat uncomfortable to use, especially due to an overly dark screen.[citation needed]

Around the same time as the release of the Game Boy Micro, Nintendo released a new backlit version of the SP (model AGS-101) in North America (commonly referred to as the "GBA SP+", SPII, or SP2). The switch that controls the light now toggles between "normal" (which itself is already brighter than the original Game Boy Advance SP's screen), and "bright", an intense brightness level similar to an LCD television set.
Game Boy Micro
Game Boy Micro
Main article: Game Boy Micro

In September 2005, Nintendo released a second redesign of the Game Boy Advance. This model, dubbed the Game Boy Micro, is similar in style to the original Game Boy Advance's horizontal orientation, but is much smaller and sleeker. The Game Boy Micro also allows the user to switch between several colored faceplates to allow customization, a feature which Nintendo advertised heavily around the Game Boy Micro's launch. Nintendo also hoped that this "fashion" feature would help target audiences outside of typical video game players. Unlike the previous Game Boy Advance models, Game Boy Micro is unable to support Game Boy and Game Boy Color titles. The Game Boy Micro did not make much of an impact in the video game market as it was overshadowed by Nintendo's other portable, the Nintendo DS.
Unit colors

The Game Boy Advance, SP, and Micro had numerous colors and limited editions.
Game Boy Advance
See also: List of Game Boy colors and styles § Game Boy Advance

The Game Boy Advance was initially available in Arctic, Black, Orange, Fuchsia, Glacier (translucent blue/purple) and Indigo. Later in the system's availability, additional colours and special editions were released. These editions include: Red, Clear Orange/Black, Platinum, White, Gold, Hello Kitty edition (pink with Hello Kitty and logo on bezel), King of Fighters edition (black with images on bezel and buttons), Chobits edition (translucent light blue, with images on bezel and buttons), Battle Network Rockman EXE 2 (light blue with images on bezel), Mario Bros. edition (Glacier with Mario and Luigi on bezel) and Yumiuri Giant edition (Glacier with images on bezel).

A number of Pokémon-themed limited-edition systems were made available in Pokémon Center stores in Japan. These editions include: Gold Pokémon edition (Gold with Pikachu and Pichu on bezel), Suicune edition (blue/grey with greyscale Pikachu and Pichu on bezel, and a Pokémon Center sticker on the back), Celebi edition (olive green with Celebi images on bezel), and Latias/Latios edition (pink/red and purple, with images of Latias and Latios on bezel).
Game Boy Advance SP
See also: List of Game Boy colors and styles § Game Boy Advance SP

    Blue Kyogre
    Cobalt Blue
    Flame Red
    Famicom 20th Anniversary Edition
    Gold with Zelda Triforce
    Graphite
    Green Rayquaza
    Green Venusaur
    Kingdom Silver (Kingdom Hearts: Chain of Memories Edition)
    Spice & Lime
    Mario
    NES Black (UK and US only as a limited edition)
    Onyx Black
    Pearl Blue
    Pearl Green
    Pearl Pink
    Pearl White (Limited Edition)
    Pikachu Yellow
    Platinum
    Red Groudon
    Snow White
    SpongeBob
    Torchic Orange
    Tribal
    White Rip Curl special edition (Australia only)
    "Who Are You?" (Black with "Who Are You?" printed on the top)
    All Blacks (New Zealand only)
    Surf Blue (UK only)

Game Boy Micro
See also: List of Game Boy colors and styles § Game Boy micro

    Black (included silver, green camo, and fire faceplates)
    Silver (included black, flower, and blue energy faceplates)
    Green (Europe only)
    Blue (Europe and Japan only)
    Pink (Europe only)
    Red (Australia only)
    Lavender (Japan only)
    Famicom 20th Anniversary Edition
    Final Fantasy IV
    Lite Blue (Japan only)
    Mother 3 (Red)

Reception

Upon its North American release, IGN praised the Game Boy Advance's graphical capabilities and battery life, but criticized the system's shoulder button placement and noted the system's high price tag which "may be a tad bit too high to swallow," ultimately scoring the system with in "8.0" out of 10. They also pointed out the system's lack of a backlight which occasionally got in the way of playing games. ABC News praised the Game Boy Advance's graphics, grip and larger screen, stating that "You've never had as much fun playing old games."

Reviewing for CNET, Darren Gladstone scored the system with a 7.0 out of 10, praising its graphical performance and backwards compatibility but being considerably critical of the system's lack of a backlit screen, noting that it makes it "nearly impossible" to play in normal lighting conditions. Gladstone ultimately suggested the sleeker and backlit Game Boy Advance SP over the system despite noting that its cheaper price may "appeal to gamers on a lower budget."
Sales

Nintendo hoped to move 1.1 million Game Boy Advance units by the end of March with the system's Japanese debut, and anticipated sales of 24 million units before the end of 2001; many marketing analysts believed for this to be a realistic goal due to the company's lack of major competition in the handheld video game market. Within the first week of its North American launch in June, the Game Boy Advance sold 500,000 units, making it the fastest-selling video game console in the United States at the time. In response to strong sales, Nintendo ordered 100,000 units to ship to retail stores, hoping to ship another half million of them by the end of June. The game also became the fastest-selling system in the United Kingdom, selling 81,000 units in its first week of release and beating the Playstation 2’s previous record of 20,000 units. In 2004, the system’s sales in the United Kingdom surpassed one million units.

On December 1, 2006, Nintendo of America released launch-to-date information indicating that the company had sold 33.6 million units of the Game Boy Advance series in the United States.[38] In a Kotaku article published on January 18, 2008, Nintendo revealed that the Game Boy Advance series has sold 36.2 million units in the United States, as of January 1, 2008.[39] As of December 31, 2009, the Game Boy Advance series has sold 81.51 million units worldwide, 43.57 million of which are Game Boy Advance SP units and 2.42 million of which are Game Boy Micro units.

After the Game Boy Advance's support lessened, the most popular software became mostly games oriented to younger gamers.

Complete Game List Below:

#
  • 2006 FIFA World Cup
  • 4V4 Arashi Get The Goal
    A
  • A Sound of Thunder
  • Ace Combat Advance
  • Activision Anthology
  • Advance GTA
  • Advance Guardian Heroes
  • Advance Rally
  • Advance Wars
  • Advance Wars 2: Black Hole Rising
  • Adventure of Tokyo Disney Sea
  • The Adventures of Jimmy Neutron Boy Genius: Attack of the Twonkies
  • The Adventures of Jimmy Neutron Boy Genius: Jet Fusion
  • Aero the Acro-Bat
  • Agassi Tennis Generation
  • Aggravation/Sorry/Scrabble Junior
  • Aggressive Inline
  • AirForce Delta Storm
  • Alienators: Evolution Continues
  • Alien Hominid
  • All Grown Up: Express Yourself
  • All-Star Baseball 2003
  • All-Star Baseball 2004
  • Altered Beast: Guardian of the Realms
  • American Bass Challenge
  • American Idol (Pop Idol in Europe)
  • An American Tail: Fievel’s Gold Rush
  • Angel Collection 2: Pichimo Ni Narou
  • Angelic Layer
  • Angelique
  • Animal Snap
  • Antz Extreme Racing
  • Archer Maclean’s 3D Pool
  • Army Men Advance
  • Army Men: Operation Green
  • Army Men: Turf Wars
  • Around the World in 80 Days
  • Ashita No Joe
  • Asterix & Obelix PAF! Them All!
  • Asteroids/Pong/Yar’s Revenge
  • Astro Boy: Omega Factor
  • AT40
  • Atari Anniversary Advance
  • Atomic Betty
  • ATV Quad Power Racing
    B
  • BackTrack
  • Backyard Baseball
  • Backyard Basketball
  • Backyard Football
  • Backyard Hockey
  • Bakunetsu Dodge Ball Fighters
  • Baldur’s Gate: Dark Alliance
  • Ballistic: Ecks vs. Sever
  • Banjo-Pilot
  • Banjo-Kazooie: Grunty’s Revenge
  • Barbie: Groovy Games
  • Barbie: Secret Agent Barbie
  • Barbie and the Magic of Pegasus
  • Barbie as the Princess and the Pauper
  • Baseball Advance
  • Batman: Rise of Sin Tzu
  • Batman Begins
  • Batman Vengeance
  • BattleBots: Beyond the BattleBox
  • BattleBots: Design & Destroy
  • The Berenstain Bears and the Spooky Old Tree
  • Beyblade: GRevolution
  • Beyblade Ultimate Blader Jam
  • The Bible Game
  • Big Mutha Truckers
  • Bionicle: Matoran Adventures
  • Black Belt Challenge
  • Black Black
  • Blackthorne
  • Blades of Thunder
  • Blast Arena Advance
  • Bleach Advance: Kurenai ni Somaru Soul Society
  • Blender Bros.
  • Board Game Classics
  • Boktai: The Sun is in Your Hand
  • Boktai 2: Solar Boy Django
  • Bomberman Max 2: Blue Advance
  • Bomberman Max 2: Red Advance
  • Bomberman Tournament
  • Boulder Dash EX
  • Boxing Fever
  • Bratz Babyz
  • Bratz: Forever Diamondz
  • Bratz: Rock Angelz
  • Breakout/Centipede/Warlords
  • Breath of Fire
  • Breath of Fire II
  • Britney’s Dance Beat
  • Broken Sword: The Shadow of the Templars
  • Bruce Lee: Return of the Legend
  • Bubble Bobble: Old & New
  • Buffy the Vampire Slayer: Wrath of the Darkhul King
  • Butt-Ugly Martians: B.K.M. Battles
    C
  • Caesar’s Palace Advance
  • Candy Land/Chutes and Ladders/Memory
  • Captain Tsubasa – Eikou no Kiseki
  • Car Battler Joe
  • Cartoon Network Block Party
  • Cartoon Network Speedway
  • Casper
  • Castlevania: Aria of Sorrow
  • Castlevania: Circle of the Moon
  • Castlevania: Harmony of Dissonance
  • Catwoman
  • Charlie and the Chocolate Factory
  • The Chessmaster
  • Chicken Shoot
  • Chicken Shoot 2
  • Choro Q Advance
  • ChuChu Rocket!
  • CIMA: The Enemy
  • Classic NES Series (Famicom Mini Series in Japan)
  • Colin McRae Rally 2.0
  • Columns Crown
  • Contra Advance: The Alien Wars EX
  • Corvette
  • Crash Bandicoot: The Huge Adventure (Crash Bandicoot XS in Europe)
  • Crash Bandicoot 2: N-Tranced
  • Crash Bandicoot Purple: Ripto’s Rampage (Crash Bandicoot: Fusion in Europe)
  • Crash Nitro Kart
  • Crazy Chase
  • Crazy Taxi: Catch a Ride
  • Creatures
  • Crouching Tiger, Hidden Dragon
  • Cruis’n Velocity
  • Crushed Baseball
  • CT Special Forces
  • CT Special Forces 2: Back in the Trenches
  • Cubix: Robots for Everyone: Clash ‘n Bash
  • Custom Robo GX
    D
  • Daisenryaku
  • Daredevil
  • Darius R
  • Dark Arena
  • Dave Mirra Freestyle BMX 2
  • Dave Mirra Freestyle BMX 3
  • David Beckham Soccer
  • Davis Cup Tennis
  • Decathlon
  • Defender
  • Defender of the Crown
  • DemiKids: Dark Version
  • DemiKids: Light Version
  • Denki Blocks!
  • Desert Strike Advance
  • Dexter’s Laboratory: Chess Challenge
  • Dexter’s Laboratory: Deesaster Strikes
  • Digimon: BattleSpirit
  • Digimon: BattleSpirit 2
  • Digimon Racing
  • Dinotopia: The Timestone Pirates
  • Disney Princess
  • Disney Sports Basketball
  • Disney Sports Football
  • Disney Sports Motocross
  • Disney Sports Skateboarding
  • Disney Sports Snowboarding
  • Disney Sports Soccer
  • Disney’s Aladdin
  • Disney’s Atlantis: The Lost Empire
  • Disney’s Chicken Little
  • Disney’s Extreme Skate Adventure
  • Disney’s Kim Possible: Revenge of Monkey Fist
  • Disney’s Kim Possible 2: Drakken’s Demise
  • Disney’s Kim Possible 3: Team Possible
  • Disney’s The Lion King 1 1/2
  • Disney’s Magical Quest
  • Disney’s Magical Quest 2: Starring Mickey & Minnie
  • Disney’s Magical Quest 3: Starring Mickey & Donald
  • Disney’s Peter Pan: Return to Neverland
  • DK King of Swing
  • Dogz
  • Dokapon: Monster Hunter
  • Dokodemo Taikyoku Yakuman Advance
  • Donald Duck Advance
  • Donkey Kong Country
  • Donkey Kong Country 2
  • Donkey Kong Country 3
  • Doom
  • Doom II
  • Dora the Explorer: Search for Pirates Pig’s Treasure
  • Doraemon Midori No Wakusei
  • Double Dragon Advance
  • Dr. Mario & Puzzle League
  • Dr. Muto
  • Dr. Seuss’ The Cat in the Hat
  • Dragon Ball Z: Buu’s Fury
  • Dragon Ball Z: The Legacy of Goku
  • Dragon Ball Z: The Legacy of Goku II
  • Dragon Ball Z: Supersonic Warriors
  • Dragon Ball Z: Taiketsu
  • Dragon Ball GT: Transformation
  • Dragon Quest Monsters: Caravan Heart
  • Drill Dozer (Screw Breaker in Japan)
  • Driven
  • Driver 2 Advance
  • Driv3r
  • Drome Racers
  • Droopy’s Tennis
  • Dual Blades
  • Duel Masters: Kaijudo Showdown
  • Duel Masters: Sempai Legends
  • Duke Nukem Advance
  • Dungeons & Dragons: Eye of the Beholder
  • Dynasty Warriors Advance
    E
  • Earthworm Jim
  • Earthworm Jim 2
  • Ecks vs. Sever
  • Ed, Edd n Eddy: Jawbreakers!
  • Ed, Edd n Eddy: The Mis-Edventures
  • Egg Mania: Eggstreme Madness
  • Elf: The Movie
  • European Super League
  • ESPN Final Round Golf
  • ESPN Final Round Golf 2002
  • ESPN Great Outdoor Games – Bass 2002
  • ESPN International Winter Sports 2002
  • ESPN X Games Skateboarding
  • ESPN Winter X-Games Snowboarding 2002
  • Estopolis Densetsu
  • E.T. – The Extra Terrestrial
  • everGirl
  • Extreme Ghostbusters: Code Ecto-1
  • Extreme Mahjong Deluxe – Terminator 21
  • EZ-Talk 1
  • EZ-Talk 2
  • EZ-Talk 3
  • EZ-Talk 4
  • EZ-Talk 5
  • EZ-Talk 6
    F
  • F-14 Tomcat
  • F-Zero Climax
  • F-Zero: GP Legend
  • F-Zero: Maximum Velocity (F-Zero in Japan)
  • F1 2002
  • F1 Career Challenge
  • Family Feud
  • Fantastic Four
  • Field of Dreams Digital Edition 2001
  • FIFA 2004
  • FIFA 2005
  • Fila Decathlon Final
  • Final Fantasy I & II: Dawn of Souls
  • Final Fantasy IV Advance
  • Final Fantasy V Advance
  • Final Fantasy VI Advance
  • Final Fantasy Tactics Advance
  • Final Fight One
  • Finding Nemo
  • Finding Nemo: The Continuing Adventure
  • Fire Emblem: Fuuin no Tsurugi
  • Fire Emblem: The Sacred Stones
  • Fire Emblem: Rekka no Ken
  • Fire Pro Wrestling
  • Fire Pro Wrestling 2
  • Flame of Recca
  • The Flintstones: Big Trouble In Bedrock
  • Ford Racing 3
  • Fortress
  • Fushigi no Kuni no Angelique
  • Frogger’s Adventures: Temple of the Frog
    G
  • Gadget Racers
  • Gakkou O Tsukurou!! Advance
  • Galidor: Defenders of the Outer Dimension
  • “Game Boy Music”
  • Game Boy Wars 1+2
  • Game & Watch Gallery 4
  • The Game of Life/Yahtzee/Payday
  • Garfield: The Search for Pooky
  • Garfield and His Nine Lives
  • Gauntlet/Rampart
  • Gauntlet: Dark Legacy
  • Gekido Advance: Kintaro’s Revenge
  • Gem Smashers
  • Gensou Suikoden Card Stories
  • Get Backers: Jigoku no Sukaramushu
  • Ghost Trap
  • Go! Go! Beckham! Adventure On Soccer Island
  • Gods
  • Godzilla: Domination
  • Goemon New Age Shutsudou!
  • Golden Nugget Casino
  • Golden Nugget Casino/Texas Hold ‘Em Double Pack
  • Golden Sun (Ougon no Taiyo in Japan)
  • Golden Sun: The Lost Age
  • Golf Master
  • Gradius Generation (Gradius Advance in Europe, Gradius Galaxies in North America)
  • Grand Theft Auto Advance
  • The Grim Adventures of Billy and Mandy
  • Great Outdoor Games Bass 2002
  • Groove Adventure Rave
  • GT Advance Championship Racing
  • GT Advance 2: Rally Racing
  • GT Advance 3: Pro Concept Racing
  • Guilty Gear X – Advance Edition
  • Gumby vs. the Astrobots
  • Gundam Seed Destiny
  • Gundam Seed: Battle Assault
  • Gunstar Super Heroes
  • Gyakuten Saiban
  • Gyakuten Saiban 2
  • Gyakuten Saiban 3
    H
  • Hamster Monogatari 2
  • Hamtaro: Ham-Ham Games
  • Hardcore Pinball
  • Harry Potter and the Chamber of Secrets
  • Harry Potter and the Goblet of Fire
  • Harry Potter and the Prisoner of Azkaban
  • Harry Potter and the Sorcerer’s Stone
  • Harry Potter: Quidditch World Cup
  • Harvest Moon: Friends of Mineral Town
  • Harvest Moon: More Friends of Mineral Town
  • Hatena Satena
  • The Haunted Mansion
  • He-Man: Power of Grayskull
  • Heart of Darkness
  • Hello Kitty Collection: Miracle Fashion Maker
  • Hello Kitty: Happy Party Pals
  • Herbie: Fully Loaded
  • High Heat Major League Baseball 2002
  • High Heat Major League Baseball 2003
  • High Heat Major League Baseball 2004
  • Hi Hi Puffy AmiYumi: Kaznapped!
  • Hikaru no Go
  • The Hobbit
  • Hot Potato!
  • Hot Wheels Burnin Rubber
  • Hot Wheels Stunt Track Challenge
  • Hot Wheels Velocity X
  • Hot Wheels World Race
  • Hyper Sports 2002 Winter
  • Hugo: The Evil Mirror
    I
  • I Am An Air Traffic Controller
  • Ice Age
  • Ice Nine
  • Ikkoku Hattori – Kore 1 Hon de 8 Shurui!
  • The Incredible Hulk
  • The Incredibles
  • The Incredibles: Rise of the Underminer
  • Inspector Gadget: Advance Mission
  • International Karate Advanced
  • International Superstar Soccer
  • Invader
  • The Invincible Iron Man
  • Iridion 3D
  • Iridion II
  • It’s Mr. Pants
    J
  • J-League Pocket
  • J-League Pocket 2
  • J-League Winning Eleven Advance 2002
  • Jackie Chan Adventures: Legend of the Dark Hand
  • James Bond 007: Everything or Nothing
  • James Bond 007: NightFire
  • James Pond: Codename Robocod
  • Jazz Jackrabbit
  • Jet Grind Radio (Jet Set Radio in Europe)
  • JGTO Golf Master: Japan Tour Golf Game
  • Jikkyou World Soccer Pocket
  • Jikkyou World Soccer Pocket 2
  • Jimmy Neutron: Boy Genius
  • Jimmy Neutron vs. Jimmy Negatron
  • Jitsutou Pachislo Hisshouhou: Juuoh Advance
  • Jonny Moseley Mad Trix
  • Juka and the Monophonic Menace
  • The Jungle Book
  • Jurassic Park 3: The DNA Factor
  • Jurassic Park 3: Island Attack (JP3: Dino Attack in Europe, JP3: Advanced Action in Japan)
  • Jurassic Park 3: Park Builder
  • Justice League Chronicles
  • Justice League: Injustice for All
    K
  • Keanhki Asldons
  • K-1 Pocket Grand Prix
  • K-1 Pocket Grand Prix 2
  • KAO the Kangaroo
  • Karnaaj Rally
  • Kelly Slater’s Pro Surfer
  • Kien
  • Kikaika Gunta – Mech Platoon
  • Kiki KaiKai Advance
  • Kill.Switch
  • Killer 3D Pool
  • The King of Fighters EX: Neo-Blood
  • The King of Fighters EX2: Howling Blood
  • Kingdom Hearts: Chain of Memories
  • Kirby and the Amazing Mirror
  • Kirby: Nightmare in Dream Land
  • Kiss x Kiss Seirei Gakuen
  • Klax/Marble Madness
  • Klonoa Heroes
  • Klonoa: Empire of Dreams
  • Klonoa 2: Dream Champ Tournament
  • Koinuchan no Hajimete no Osanpo
  • Konami Collector’s Series: Arcade Advanced (KCS: Arcade Classics in Europe)
  • Konami Krazy Racers (Wai Wai Racing in Japan)
  • Peter Jackson’s King Kong
  • Kong: The Animated Series
  • Korokoro Puzzle: Happy Panechu
  • Kouchuu Ouja: Mushi King
  • Kuru Kuru Kururin
  • Kururin Paradise
    L
  • Lady Sia
  • The Land Before Time
  • Legend of Stafy
  • Legend of Stafy 2
  • Legend of Stafy 3
  • The Legend of Zelda: Four Swords
  • The Legend of Zelda: The Minish Cap
  • Lego Bionicle
  • Lego Bionicle: Maze of Shadows
  • Lego Island Xtreme Stunts
  • Lego Island 2: The Brickster’s Revenge
  • Lego Knights’ Kingdom
  • Lego Racers 2
  • Lego Star Wars: The Video Game
  • Lego Star Wars II: The Original Trilogy
  • Lemony Snicket’s A Series of Unfortunate Events
  • Liliput Oukoku
  • Little League Baseball
  • Lizzie McGuire: On the Go
  • Lizzie McGuire 2: Lizzie Diaries
  • Lizzie McGuire 3: Homecoming Havoc
  • Looney Tunes Double Pack
  • Looney Tunes: Back in Action
  • The Lord of the Rings: The Fellowship of the Ring
  • The Lord of the Rings: The Two Towers
  • The Lord of the Rings: The Return of the King
  • The Lord of the Rings: The Third Age
  • The Lost Vikings
  • Love Hina Advance
  • Lucky Luke: Wanted!
  • Lufia: The Ruins of Lore
  • Lunar Legend
    M
  • M&M’s Blast!
  • Madden 2002
  • Madden 2003
  • Madden 2004
  • Madden 2005
  • Magical Fengshen
  • Magical Vacation
  • Mahjong Detective
  • Mail De Cute
  • Mario and Luigi: Superstar Saga
  • Mario Golf: Advance Tour
  • Mario Kart Super Circuit (in Japan, Mario Kart Advance)
  • Mario Party Advance
  • Mario Party-e
  • Mario Pinball Land
  • Mario Tennis: Power Tour
  • Mario vs. Donkey Kong
  • Mary Kate and Ashley’s Girls Night Out
  • Mat Hoffman’s Pro BMX
  • Max Payne
  • Maya the Bee: The Great Adventure
  • Mech Platoon
  • Medabots AX: Metabee Version
  • Medabots AX: Rokusho Version
  • Medal of Honor: Infiltrator
  • Medal of Honor: Underground
  • Medarot Navi Kabuto Version
  • Medarot Navi Kuwagana Version
  • Mega Man & Bass (Rockman & Forte in Japan)
  • Mega Man Anniversary Collection
  • Mega Man Battle Chip Challenge
  • MegaMan Battle Network (Rockman EXE in Japan)
  • MegaMan Battle Network 2 (Rockman EXE 2 in Japan)
  • MegaMan Battle Network 3 Blue (Rockman EXE 3 Black in Japan)
  • MegaMan Battle Network 3 White (Rockman EXE 3 in Japan)
  • MegaMan Battle Network 4 Blue Moon
  • MegaMan Battle Network 4 Red Sun
  • MegaMan Battle Network 5 Team Protoman
  • MegaMan Battle Network 5 Team Colonel
  • MegaMan Battle Network 6 Cybeast Falzar
  • MegaMan Battle Network 6 Cybeast Gregar
  • Mega Man Zero (Rockman Zero in Japan)
  • Mega Man Zero 2 (Rockman Zero 2 in Japan)
  • Mega Man Zero 3 (Rockman Zero 3 in Japan)
  • Mega Man Zero 4 (Rockman Zero 4 in Japan)
  • Meine Liebe
  • Mermaid Melody Pichi Pichi Pitch
  • Mermaid Melody Pichi Pichi Pitch Live Start
  • Mermaid Melody Pichi Pichi Pitch Party
  • Men in Black – The Series
  • Metal Slug Advance
  • Metroid Fusion
  • Metroid: Zero Mission
  • Midnight Club Street Racing
  • Midway’s Greatest Arcade Hits
  • Mike Tyson’s Boxing
  • Minority Report: Everybody Runs
  • Mobile Pro Baseball
  • Momotaro Festival
  • Monopoly
  • Monster Force
  • Monster Guardian
  • Monster Jam Maximum Destruction
  • Monster Rancher Advance
  • Monster Rancher Advance 2
  • Monsters Inc.
  • Morita Shogi Advance
  • Mortal Kombat Advance
  • Mortal Kombat: Deadly Alliance
  • Mortal Kombat: Tournament Edition
  • Mother 1
  • Mother 2
  • Mother 3
  • Motocross Maniacs Advance
  • Moto GP
  • Mr Driller 2
  • Muscular Ranking
  • MX 2K2 Featuring Ricky Carmichael
    N
  • Nakayoshi Mahjan Kaburiichi
  • Namco Museum
  • Namco Museum 50th Anniversary
  • Nancy Drew: Message in a Haunted Mansion
  • Napoleon
  • Naruto: Konoha Senki
  • Naruto RPG: Uketsugareshi Hi no Ishi
  • Naruto: Saikyou Ninja Daikesshu (Naruto: Ninja Council)
  • Naruto: Saikyou Ninja Daikesshu 2 (Naruto: Ninja Council 2)
  • NASCAR Heat 2002
  • NBA Jam 2002
  • Need for Speed: Most Wanted
  • Need for Speed: Underground
  • Need for Speed: Underground 2
  • Need for Speed: Porsche Unleashed
  • Next Generation Tennis
  • NFL Blitz 2002
  • NFL Blitz 2003
  • NHL 2002
  • NHL Hitz 2003
  • Nicktoons Racing
  • Nicktoons Unite!
  • Nicktoons: Freeze Frame Frenzy
  • Ninja Five-O
  • Nobunaga No Yabou
  • No Rules: Get Phat
    O
  • Oddworld: Munch’s Oddysee
  • One Piece
  • Okuman Choja Game
  • Onimusha Tactics
  • Operation Armored Liberty
  • Our Breeding Series: My Ameba
  • Our Breeding Series: My Beetle
  • Oriental Blue: Ao no Tengai
  • Over the Hedge
  • Ozzy & Drix
    P
  • Pac-Man Collection
  • Pacman World
  • Paulina Rubio
  • Phalanx
  • Phantasy Star Collection
  • The Pinball of the Dead
  • Pinky Monkey Town
  • Pinobee: Wings of Adventure
  • Pirate Battle
  • Pitfall: The Mayan Adventure
  • Planet Monsters
  • Planet of the Apes
  • Pocket Music
  • Pocky & Rocky with Becky
  • PokÈmon Emerald
  • PokÈmon Fire Red
  • PokÈmon Leaf Green
  • PokÈmon Pinball: Ruby and Sapphire
  • PokÈmon Ruby
  • PokÈmon Sapphire
  • Powerful Pro Baseball 3
  • The Powerpuff Girls: Mojo Jojo A-Go-Go
  • The Powerpuff Girls: Him and Seek
  • Power Rangers Time Force
  • Power Rangers Wild Force
  • Power Rangers DinoThunder
  • Prehistoric Man
  • Premier Manager 2005/2006
  • Prince of Persia: The Sands of Time
  • Puyo Pop
  • Puyo Pop Fever
    Q
  • Quad Desert Fury
    R
  • R-Type III: The Third Lightning
  • Racing Gears 2
  • Racing Gears Advance
  • Rainbow Six: Rogue Spear
  • Rampage Puzzle Attack
  • Rapala Pro Fishing
  • Rave Master: Special Attack Force
  • Rayman 3
  • Rayman 10th Anniversary
  • Rayman Advance
  • Rayman: Hoodlum’s Revenge
  • Razor Freestyle Scooter
  • Ready 2 Rumble Boxing: Round 2
  • Rebelstar: Tactical Command
  • Reign of Fire
  • Rescue Heroes: Billy Blazes
  • The Revenge of Shinobi
  • Risk/Battleship/Clue
  • River City Ransom EX (remake of River City Ransom)
  • Riviera: The Promised Land
  • Road Rash: Jailbreak
  • Road Trip: Shifting Gears
  • Robopon 2: Cross Version (Robot Pokotto 2: Cross Version in Japan)
  • Robopon 2: Ring Version (Robot Pokotto 2: Ring Version in Japan)
  • Robot Wars: Advanced Destruction (Robot Wars: Extreme Destruction in Europe)
  • Robotech: The Macross Saga
  • Robots
  • Rock ‘N Roll Racing
  • Rocket Power: Beach Bandits
  • Rocket Power: Dream Scheme
  • Rocket Power: Zero Gravity Zone
  • Rocky
  • Rugrats Go Wild
  • Rugrats: Castle Capers
  • Rugrats: I Gotta Go Party
    S
  • Sabre Wulf
  • San Goku Shi
  • Sansara Saga 1×2
  • Santa Claus Saves the Earth
  • Salt Lake 2002
  • Scooby-Doo!
  • Scooby-Doo 2: Monsters Unleashed
  • Scooby-Doo and the Cyber Chase
  • Scooby Doo: Mystery Mayhem
  • Scooby-Doo: The Motion Picture
  • Scooby-Doo! Unmasked
  • Scrabble Blast!
  • Scrabble Scramble
  • The Scorpion King: Sword of Osiris
  • Sega Smash Pack
  • Sennen Kazoku
  • Serious Sam Advance
  • Shanghai Advance
  • Shaun Palmers Pro Snowboarder
  • Sheep: Hitsuji no Kimochi
  • Shining Force
  • Shining Soul
  • Shining Soul II
  • Shrek: Swamp Kart Speedway
  • Sigma Star Saga
  • Silent Hill Play Novel
  • SimCity 2000
  • The Sims Bustin’ Out
  • Slot-Pro Advance – Takarafune & Oedoshima Fubuki 2
  • Snap Kids
  • Snood
  • Snood 2: On Vacation
  • Soccer Mania
  • Sonic Advance
  • Sonic Advance 2
  • Sonic Advance 3
  • Sonic Battle
  • Sonic Pinball Party
  • Sonic the Hedgehog Genesis (port of original)
  • Space Hexcite X
  • Space Invaders
  • Speedball 2
  • Sports Illustrated for Kids Baseball
  • Sports Illustrated for Kids Football
  • Spider-Man
  • Spider-Man 2
  • Spider-Man: Mysterio’s Menace
  • Spirits & Spells (Castleween in Europe)
  • SpongeBob SquarePants: Revenge of the Flying Dutchman
  • SpongeBob SquarePants: SuperSponge
  • Spyro: Season of Ice
  • Spyro 2: Season of Flame
  • Spyro: Attack of the Rhynocs
  • Spyro Orange: The Cortex Conspiracy (Spyro: Fusion in Europe)
  • SSX 3
  • SSX Tricky
  • Star Communicator
  • Star Wars: Jedi Power Battles
  • Star Wars: The New Droid Army
  • Steven Gerrard Total Soccer 2002
  • Street Fighter Alpha 3
  • Street Racing Syndicate
  • Summon Night: Swordcraft Story
  • Summon Night: Swordcraft Story 2
  • Super Black Bass Advance
  • Super Bust-A-Move
  • Super Dodgeball Advance
  • Super Duper Sumos
  • Super Ghouls ‘N Ghosts
  • Super Mario Advance
  • Super Mario Advance 2
  • Super Mario Advance 3
  • Super Mario Advance 4
  • Super Monkey Ball Jr.
  • Super Puzzle Fighter II
  • Super Robot Wars A
  • Super Robot Wars R
  • Super Robot Wars OG
  • Super Robot Wars D
  • Super Street Fighter II Turbo Revival
  • Sword of Mana
    T
  • Tactics Ogre: Knights of Lodis
  • Tak and the Power of Juju
  • Tak 2: The Staff of Dreams
  • Tak: The Great Juju Challenge
  • Tales of Phantasia
  • Tang Tang
  • Tekken Advance (adaptation of Tekken 3)
  • Teen Titans
  • Tetris Worlds
  • That’s So Raven
  • That’s So Raven 2: Supernatural Style
  • The Grim Adventures of Billy and Mandy
  • The Ripping Friends
  • The Three Stooges
  • The Tower SP
  • Thunderbirds – International Rescue
  • Tiny Toon Adventures: Buster’s Bad Dream
  • Tiny Toon Adventures: Wacky Stackers
  • Tom and Jerry & The Magic Ring
  • Tom and Jerry in Infurnal Escape
  • Tom Clancy’s Splinter Cell
  • Tom Clancy’s Splinter Cell: Pandora Tomorrow
  • Tomato Adventure
  • Tony Hawk’s American Sk8land
  • Tony Hawk’s Pro Skater 2
  • Tony Hawk’s Pro Skater 3
  • Tony Hawk’s Pro Skater 4
  • Tony Hawk’s Underground
  • Tony Hawk’s Underground 2
  • Top Gear All-Japan GT Championship
  • Toy Robot Force
  • Turbo Turtle Adventure
  • Tweety & The Magic Gems (Tweety and the Magical Jewel in Japan)
  • Ty the Tasmanian Tiger 2: Bush Rescue
  • Ty the Tasmanian Tiger 3: Night of the Quinkan
    U
  • Uchuu no Stellvia
  • Ultimate Arcade Games
  • Ultimate Beach Soccer
  • Ultimate Brain Games
  • Ultimate Card Games
  • Ultimate Muscle: The Path of the Superhero
  • Ultimate Pocket Games
  • Ultimate Puzzle Games
  • Ultimate Winter Games
  • Ultimate Spider-Man
  • Urban Yeti!
  • The Urbz: Sims in the City
    V
  • V-Rally 3
  • Van Helsing
  • VeggieTales: LarryBoy and the Bad Apple
  • Virtua Tennis
  • Virtual Kasparov
    W
  • Wade Hixton’s Counter Punch
  • Wakeboarding Unleashed Featuring Shaun Murray
  • Wario Land 4
  • WarioWare, Inc.: Mega Microgame$
  • WarioWare: Twisted!
  • Welcome to Pia Carrot 3.3
  • Who wants to be a Millionaire Junior Edition
  • The Wild Thornberries: Chimp Chase
  • Wing Commander: Prophecy
  • Wings
  • Winnie the Pooh’s Rumbly Tumbly Adventure
  • Winning Post
  • Winx Club
  • W.I.T.C.H.
  • Wizardry Summoner
  • Wolfenstein 3D
  • Woody Woodpecker Crazy Castle 5
  • World Advance Soccer: Road to Win
  • World Championship Poker
  • World Poker Tour 2K6
  • Worms World Party
  • WTA Tour Tennis
  • WWE Road to WrestleMania X8
  • WWE Survivor Series
  • WWF Road to WrestleMania
    X
  • X2: Wolverine’s Revenge
  • X-Men: Reign of Apocalypse
  • X-Men: The Official Game
  • XXX
    Y
  • Yggdra Union
  • Yoshi Topsy-Turvy
  • Yu Yu Hakusho Tournament Tactics
  • Yu Yu Hakusho Spirit Detective
  • Yu-Gi-Oh! 7 Trials to Glory: World Championship 2005
  • Yu-Gi-Oh! Destiny Board Traveler
  • Yu-Gi-Oh! Dungeon Dice Monsters
  • Yu-Gi-Oh! Reshef of Destruction
  • Yu-Gi-Oh! The Eternal Duelist Soul
  • Yu-Gi-Oh! The Sacred Cards
  • Yu-Gi-Oh! Ultimate Masters World Championship 2006
  • Yu-Gi-Oh! World Championship Tournament 2004
  • Yu-Gi-Oh! Worldwide Edition: Stairway to the Destined Duel
  • Yu-Gi-Oh! GX Duel Academy
  • Yushun Rhapsody
  • Yuurei Yashiki No Nijuuyon Jikan
    Z
  • Zapper
  • Zatch Bell
  • Zathura
  • Zero Tours
  • Zoids Cyberdrive
  • Zoids Saga
  • Zoids Saga 2 (Zoids Legacy in western nations)
  • Zoids Saga Fuzors
  • Zone of the Enders: The Fist of Mars (Z.O.E. 2173 Testament in Japan)
  • ZooCube
  • Zooo