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PlayStation (console)
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
For the Play Station, a cancelled game console prototype designed by Sony and Nintendo in the early 1990s, see SNES-CD. For other uses, see PlayStation (disambiguation).
Not to be confused with the PSX console, a PlayStation 2-based digital video recorder.
PlayStation Playstation logo colour.svg
PlayStation logo wordmark 1994to2009.svg
PSX-Console-wController.jpg PSone-Console-Set-NoLCD.jpg
Top: The "coloured" PlayStation logo
Middle: The original model with the DualShock controller
Bottom: The smaller and redesigned PS one unit
Developer     Sony Computer Entertainment
Manufacturer     Sony
Product family     PlayStation
Type     Home video game console
Generation     Fifth generation
Release date     PlayStation

    JP: 3 December 1994
    NA: 9 September 1995
    EU: 29 September 1995
    AU: 15 November 1995

PS one

    JP: 7 July 2000
    NA: 19 September 2000
    EU: 29 September 2000

Retail availability     1994–2006
Discontinued     23 March 2006
Units sold     102.49 million
Media     CD-ROM
CPU     R3000 @ 33.8688 MHz
Memory     2 MB RAM, 1 MB VRAM
Storage     Memory card
Sound     16-bit, 24 channel ADPCM
Controller input     PlayStation Controller, Dual Analog Controller, DualShock
Connectivity     PlayStation Link Cable
Best-selling game     Gran Turismo, 10.85 million shipped
Successor     PlayStation 2

The PlayStation[note 1] (officially abbreviated to PS, and commonly known as the PS1 or PSX) is a home video game console developed and marketed by Sony Computer Entertainment. The console was released on 3 December 1994 in Japan, 9 September 1995 in North America, 29 September 1995 in Europe, and for 15 November 1995 in Australia. The console was the first of the PlayStation lineup of home video game consoles. It primarily competed with the Nintendo 64 and the Sega Saturn as part of the fifth generation of video game consoles.

The PlayStation is the first "computer entertainment platform" to ship 100 million units, which it had reached 9 years and 6 months after its initial launch.[9] In 2000, a redesigned, slim version called the PS one was released, replacing the original grey console and named appropriately to avoid confusion with its successor, the PlayStation 2.

In 1999, Sony announced the successor to the PlayStation, the PlayStation 2, which is backwards compatible with the PlayStation's DualShock controller and games, and launched the console in 2000. The last PS one units were sold in winter 2004 before it was officially discontinued in 2006, for a total of 102 million units shipped since its launch 11 years earlier. Games for the PlayStation continued to sell until Sony ceased production of both the PlayStation and PlayStation games on 23 March 2006 – over 11 years after it had been released, and less than a year before the debut of the PlayStation 3.

An original PlayStation Controller. This model was later replaced by the Dual Analog in 1997, and then the DualShock in 1997/1998.

The inception of what would become the released PlayStation dates back to 1986 with a joint venture between Nintendo and Sony. Nintendo had already produced floppy disk technology to complement cartridges, in the form of the Family Computer Disk System, and wanted to continue this complementary storage strategy for the Super Famicom. Nintendo approached Sony to develop a CD-ROM add-on, tentatively titled the "Play Station" or "SNES-CD". A contract was signed, and work began. Nintendo's choice of Sony was due to a prior dealing: Ken Kutaragi, the person who would later be dubbed "The Father of the PlayStation", was the individual who had sold Nintendo on using the Sony SPC-700 processor for use as the eight-channel ADPCM sound set in the Super Famicom/SNES console through an impressive demonstration of the processor's capabilities.

Kutaragi was nearly fired by Sony because he was originally working with Nintendo on the side without Sony's knowledge (while still employed by Sony). It was then-CEO, Norio Ohga, who recognised the potential in Kutaragi's chip, and in working with Nintendo on the project. Ohga kept Kutaragi on at Sony, and it was not until Nintendo cancelled the project that Sony decided to develop its own console.

Sony also planned to develop a Super NES-compatible, Sony-branded console, but one which would be more of a home entertainment system playing both Super NES cartridges and a new CD format which Sony would design. This was also to be the format used in SNES-CDs, giving a large degree of control to Sony despite Nintendo's leading position in the video gaming market.
The DualShock controller.

The product, dubbed the "Play Station" was to be announced at the May 1991 Consumer Electronics Show (CES). However, when Nintendo's Hiroshi Yamauchi read the original 1988 contract between Sony and Nintendo, he realised that the earlier agreement essentially handed Sony complete control over any and all titles written on the SNES CD-ROM format. Yamauchi decided that the contract was totally unacceptable and he secretly cancelled all plans for the joint Nintendo-Sony SNES CD attachment. Instead of announcing a partnership between Sony and Nintendo, at 9 am the day of the CES, Nintendo chairman Howard Lincoln stepped onto the stage and revealed that Nintendo was now allied with Philips, and Nintendo was planning on abandoning all the previous work Nintendo and Sony had accomplished. Lincoln and Minoru Arakawa had, unbeknownst to Sony, flown to Philips' global headquarters in the Netherlands and formed an alliance of a decidedly different nature—one that would give Nintendo total control over its licenses on Philips machines.

After the collapse of the joint-Nintendo project, Sony briefly considered allying itself with Sega to produce a stand-alone console. The Sega CEO at the time, Tom Kalinske, took the proposal to Sega's Board of Directors in Tokyo, who promptly vetoed the idea. Kalinske, in a 2013 interview recalled them saying "that’s a stupid idea, Sony doesn't know how to make hardware. They don’t know how to make software either. Why would we want to do this?". This prompted Sony into halting their research, but ultimately the company decided to use what it had developed so far with both Nintendo and Sega to make it into a complete console based upon the Super Famicom. As a result, Nintendo filed a lawsuit claiming breach of contract and attempted, in US federal court, to obtain an injunction against the release of what was originally christened the "Play Station", on the grounds that Nintendo owned the name. The federal judge presiding over the case denied the injunction and, in October 1991, the first incarnation of the aforementioned brand new game system was revealed. However, it is theorised that only 200 or so of these machines were ever produced.
PlayStation Memory Card.

By the end of 1992, Sony and Nintendo reached a deal whereby the "Play Station" would still have a port for SNES games, but Nintendo would own the rights and receive the bulk of the profits from the games, and the SNES would continue to use the Sony-designed audio chip. However, Sony decided in early 1993 to begin reworking the "Play Station" concept to target a new generation of hardware and software. As part of this process the SNES cartridge port was dropped and the space between the names "Play Station" was removed becoming "PlayStation", thereby ending Nintendo's involvement with the project. Sony's North American division, known as Sony Computer Entertainment America (SCEA), originally planned to market the new console under the alternative branding "PSX" following the negative feedback regarding "PlayStation" in focus group studies. Early advertising prior to the console's launch in North America referenced PSX, but the term was scrapped before launch.

According to SCE's producer Ryoji Akagawa and chairman Shigeo Maruyama, there was uncertainty over whether the console should primarily focus on 2D sprite graphics or 3D polygon graphics. It was only after witnessing the success of Sega's Virtua Fighter in Japanese arcades that "the direction of the PlayStation became instantly clear" and 3D polygon graphics became the console's primary focus.

Unlike Sega, Sony had no arcade division from which to draw console-selling ports, or any in-house development to speak of. To solve this problem, Sony acquired studios such as Psygnosis and signed exclusivity deals with hot arcade publishers Namco and Williams Entertainment.

Industry hype for the console spread quickly, and in early 1994 GamePro reported that "many video game companies [feel] that in the near future, the video game platforms to contend with will be from Nintendo, Sega... and Sony." [emphasis in original

The PlayStation was released in Japan on 3 December 1994, North America on 9 September 1995, Europe on 29 September 1995, and Oceania on 15 November 1995. The console was an immediate success in Japan, selling over 2 million units within its first six months on the market. In the US, 800,000 were sold in 1995 (i.e. four months on the market), giving the PlayStation a commanding lead over the other consoles of its generation, though it was still being outsold by the older Super NES and Sega Genesis. The launch price in the US market was US$299 and Sony enjoyed a very successful launch with titles of almost every genre, including Battle Arena Toshinden, Warhawk, Air Combat, Philosoma, Ridge Racer and Rayman. Unlike the vast majority of gaming consoles of the time, the PlayStation did not include a pack-in game at launch. Sony reported strong software sales in the months following launch, with an attach rate of 4:1.

Then Microsoft chairman, Bill Gates, preferred Sony's console to the competition from Sega, saying "Our game designer likes the Sony machine." Microsoft would later compete with Sony with its Xbox console. In a special Game Machine Cross Review in May 1995, Famicom Tsūshin would score the PlayStation console a 19 out of 40. The staff of Next Generation reviewed the PlayStation a few weeks after its North American launch. They commented that while the CPU is "fairly average", the supplementary custom hardware such as the GPU and sound processor is stunningly powerful. They particularly praised its focus on 3D, and also remarked positively on the comfort of the controller and the convenience of the memory cards. Giving the system 4 1/2 out of 5 stars, they concluded, "To succeed in this extremely cut-throat market, you need a combination of great hardware, great games, and great marketing. Whether by skill, luck, or just deep pockets, Sony has scored three out of three in the first salvo of this war." An advertisement slogan used in marketing the console was, "Live in your world. Play in ours." It is stylised as, "LIVE IN YCircleUR WXRLD. PLTriangleY IN SquareURS." Another briefly used advertising campaign was titled "You Are Not Ready" or "U R NOT E." Sony's CCO Lee Clow explained that "it's the ultimate challenge. Gamers love to respond to that tag line and say 'Bullshit. Let me show you how ready I am.'"
Market success

One of the key factors in the PlayStation's success was Sony's approach to third party developers. Whereas Sega and Nintendo took an isolationist approach, focusing on first party development while generally leaving third party developers to their own devices, Sony took efforts to streamline game production by providing a range of programming libraries which were constantly updated online, organising third party technical support teams, and in some cases giving direct development support to third party companies.

While the Sega Saturn was marketed towards 18 to 34 year-olds, the PlayStation was marketed roughly, but not exclusively, towards 12 to 24 year-olds. Both Sega and Sony reasoned that because younger players typically look up to older, more experienced players, they would be drawn in by advertising targeted at teens and adults. Additionally, Sony found that adults are best targeted by advertising geared towards teenagers; according to Lee Clow, "One of the first things we resolved early on was that everyone is 17 when they play videogames. The young people look up to the best gamer who is usually a little older and more practiced and talented. Then there are people who start working and grow up, but when they go into their room and sit down with their videogames, they're regressing and becoming 17 again." Initially PlayStation demographics were skewed towards adults, but after the first price drop the audience began broadening.

In 1996, the high demand for PlayStation games contributed to Sony's decision to expand their CD production facilities in Springfield, Oregon, increasing their monthly output from 4 million discs to 6.5 million discs. PlayStation sales were running at twice the rate of Saturn sales, and dramatically increased their lead when both the PlayStation and Saturn dropped in price to $199 in May, in large part because some retailers (such as KB Toys) did not stock the Saturn. The PlayStation was outselling the Saturn at a similar ratio in Europe as well during 1996.

The PlayStation took more time to achieve dominance in Japan. After the PlayStation and Saturn had been on the market for nearly two years, Sony Computer Entertainment president Teruhisa Tokunaka said the competition between them was still "very close", and that neither console had yet held the lead in sales for any meaningful length of time.

In addition to playing games, select PlayStation models have the ability to play audio CDs; further, Asian model SCPH-5903 can also play Video CDs. Like most domestic CD players, the PlayStation has the ability to shuffle the playback order, play the songs in a programmed order, and repeat one song or the entire disc. Later PlayStation models can utilise a music visualisation function called SoundScope. This function, as well as a memory card manager, can be accessed by starting the console either without inserting a game or keeping the CD tray open, thereby accessing a GUI for the PlayStation BIOS.

The actual GUI for both PS one and PlayStation differ graphically depending on firmware versions: the original PlayStation GUI had a dark blue background with rainbow graffiti used as buttons; the early PAL PlayStation and PS one GUI had a grey blocked background with 2 icons in the middle, different on each version. If the CD lid is closed with a game inside at any time while at the menu, the game will immediately start.
Software library
See also: List of PlayStation games

As of 30 June 2007, a total of 7,918 software titles have been released worldwide (counting games released in multiple regions as separate titles). As of 31 March 2007, the cumulative software shipment was at 962 million units. The last game for the system released in the United States was FIFA Football 2005. However, several reprinted and remastered editions were released in later years. Metal Gear Solid: The Essential Collection was released on 26 July 2007, which contained Metal Gear Solid in the original PlayStation format. In 2011, Capcom released the Resident Evil 15th Anniversary Collection, and in 2012, Square Enix released the Final Fantasy 25th Anniversary Ultimate Box in Japan containing all of the Final Fantasy titles, a majority of which were also in the original PlayStation format.
Regional variants

The OK and Cancel buttons on most of the Japanese PlayStation games are reversed in their North American and European releases. In Japan, the Circle button (maru, right) is used as the OK button, while the X button (batsu, wrong) is used as Cancel. North American and European releases have the X button or the Circle buttons as the OK button, while either the Square or the Triangle button is used as Cancel (some titles like Xenogears used the Circle button for cancelling actions and selections, along with the PlayStation 2 system browser and the XrossMedia Bar on the PlayStation 3 and the PSP). However, a few games, such as Square's Vagrant Story, Final Fantasy VII (which used the X button as cancel) and Final Fantasy Tactics, Namco's Ridge Racer Type 4, and Konami's Metal Gear Solid, use the Japanese button layout worldwide. Some other games, like the Japanese version of Gran Turismo, had used different controls that are similar to North American games. These Japanese button layouts still apply to other PlayStation consoles. This is because in the early years Sony America (SCEA), Sony Europe (SCEE), and Sony Japan (SCEJ) had different development and testing documents (TRCs) for their respective territories.

Hardware designer Ken Kutaragi stated, "The technology came from an original idea to create a synthesizer for graphics, something that takes a basic graphic and then adds various effects to it quickly and easily."
Hardware problems

With the early units, particularly the early 1000 models, many gamers experience skipping full-motion video or physical "ticking" noises coming from their PlayStation units. The problem appears to have come from poorly placed vents leading to overheating in some environments—the plastic mouldings inside the console can warp very slightly and create knock-on effects with the laser assembly. The solution is to ensure that the console sits on a surface which dissipates heat efficiently in a well vented area, or raise the unit up slightly from its resting surface.
Comparison of old and new pick-ups

The first batch of PlayStations used a KSM-440AAM laser unit whose case and all movable parts were completely made out of plastic. Over time, friction causes the plastic lens sled rail to wear out—usually unevenly. The placement of the laser unit close to the power supply accelerated wear because of the additional heat, which makes the plastic even more vulnerable to friction. Eventually, one side of the lens sled can become so worn that the laser can tilt, no longer pointing directly at the CD. This would cause data read errors and games would no longer load. One common fix is to turn the PlayStation upside down, making the lens sled rest on the unworn top rails. Sony eventually fixed the problem by making the sled out of die-cast metal and placing the laser unit slightly farther away from the power supply on later models of the PlayStation.

Due to an engineering oversight, the PlayStation does not produce a proper signal on several older models of televisions, causing the display to flicker or bounce around the screen. Since only a small percentage of PlayStation owners used such televisions, Sony decided not to change the console design, and instead gave consumers the option of sending their PlayStation unit to a Sony service centre to have an official modchip installed, which would allow it to play on older televisions.
Copy protection

Prior to the PlayStation, the reproduction of copyrighted material for game consoles was restricted to either enthusiasts with exceptional technical ability, or others that had access to CD manufacturers. However, the increased availability of cheap CD burners at this time led Sony to introduce a special wobble pressed into PlayStation formatted discs. As a result, any discs that did not contain the wobble such as CD-R copies or standard pirated discs could not boot on the console. This wobble was used to encode the disc "region", for example a disc destined for distribution in the NTSC-U/C region would encode the letters "SCEA"; in Europe, "SCEE"; in Japan, "SCEI". This served as copy protection as well as region-locking.

The installation of an unofficial modchip allowed the PlayStation to play games recorded on a regular CD-R. Since it worked by injecting the correct region data into the stream it also allowed the console to play games from any region.

Several open source modchips were designed using readily available electronic parts, by the end of the system's life cycle almost anyone with minimal soldering experience was able to perform these modifications. This created a wave of games developed without official approval using free, unofficial tools, as well as the reproduction of original discs. With the introduction of such devices the console became very attractive to programmers and illegal copiers alike, as well as those who merely wished to protect the lifespan of their lawful, original discs. In 1996 Sony filed lawsuits against a number of companies which advertised such modchips and pirated games, under the Racketeer Influenced and Corrupt Organizations Act.

Some companies (notably Datel) did manage to produce discs that booted on unmodified retail units while using special equipment.
Main article: PlayStation Controller

Instead of a D-pad, which is used for directional movement in nearly every other console then on the market, the PlayStation controller uses four directional buttons.

Peripherals released for the PlayStation include memory cards, the PlayStation Mouse, the PlayStation Analog Joystick, the PlayStation Link Cable, the Multiplayer Adapter (a four-player multitap), the Memory Drive (a disk drive for 3.5 inch floppy disks), the GunCon (a light gun), and the Glasstron (a monoscopic head-mounted display).
Technical specifications
Main article: PlayStation technical specifications

    CPU: 32-bit RISC MIPS R3000A-compatible MIPS R3051 (33.8688 MHz)
    MDEC (motion decoder) for FMV playback
    RAM: 2 MB main, 1 MB video
    Graphics: GPU and Geometry Transformation Engine (GTE),[75][76] with 2D rotation, scaling (2.5D), transparency and fading, and 3D affine texture mapping and shading
    Colors: 16.7 million (True Color)
    Sprites: 4,000
    Polygons: 180,000 per second (textured), 360,000 per second (flat-shaded)
    Resolution: 256×224 to 640×480 pixels (480i)
    Sound: 16-bit, 24 channel ADPCM

Main article: PlayStation models
A comparison of the SCPH-1001 (bottom), SCPH-5001 (middle) and SCPH-9001 (top) models. The SCPH-900x revision saw the removal of the Parallel I/O port while the RCA jacks were removed in the SCPH-500x revision.

The PlayStation went through a number of variants during its production run. From an external perspective, the most notable change between variants was the reduction in the number of connectors. The RCA jacks were removed in the first revision, and the Parallel I/O port was removed in the final revision.

Sony marketed a development kit for hobbyists and developers also known as the Net Yaroze, which launched in June 1996 in Japan and in 1997 in other countries. Sold only through an ordering service, the development console came with the necessary documentation and software to program PlayStation games and applications.
PS one
Main article: PlayStation models § PS one

On 7 July 2000, Sony released the PS one, a smaller, redesigned version of the original PlayStation. It was the highest-selling console through the end of the year, outselling all other consoles - including Sony's own PlayStation 2. A total of 28.15 million PS one units had been sold by the time it was discontinued in March 2006. A version of the PS one included a 5-inch (130 mm) LCD screen, referred to as the "Combo pack".
Main article: PlayStation 2

Sony's successor to the PlayStation is the PlayStation 2, which is backwards compatible with its predecessor in that it can play almost every original PlayStation game.

The third generation of the PlayStation, the PlayStation 3, was launched on 11 November 2006 in Japan, 17 November 2006 in North America, and 23 March 2007 in Europe. The backward compatibility of the PlayStation 3 differs by model. The newer PlayStation 3 models, like the Slim, are only backwards compatible with original PlayStation games; however, the older 60 GB model (the first PS3 model released) will play PlayStation and PlayStation 2 games through either having the Emotion Engine and/or Reality Synthesizer and emulating one or the other. While PlayStation 3 games are not region-locked, PlayStation and PlayStation 2 games are only playable on PlayStation 3 consoles from the same region.

A third successor, the PlayStation 4, was announced by Sony on 20 February 2013 and was released in the US on 15 November, Europe on 29 November 2013, and Japan and Asia on 22 February 2014. However, it is backwards compatible with select PS3 Games through a download service dubbed PlayStation Now.

The PlayStation Portable, or PSP, is a handheld game console first released in late 2004. The PSP is capable of playing PlayStation games downloaded via Sony's online store, and can also play any PlayStation game by using the PlayStation 3's remote play feature while the disc is in the PlayStation 3.

The successor to the PSP, the PlayStation Vita, was introduced as a part of the 8th generation of video game consoles, and is backwards compatible with original PSP as well as original PlayStation games downloaded from the PlayStation Store.

Sony Computer Entertainment was an upstart in the video game industry in late 1994, as the early 1990s were dominated by Nintendo and Sega. Nintendo had been the clear leader in the video game industry since the introduction of the NES in 1985 and the Nintendo 64 was initially expected to maintain this position for Nintendo. The PlayStation's target audience included 15- to 17-year-olds who were not the primary focus of Nintendo, and 18- to 29-year-olds, who represented the first generation to grow up playing video games. By the late 1990s, Sony became a highly regarded console brand due to the PlayStation, with a significant lead over second-place Nintendo, while Sega was relegated to a distant third.

The PlayStation's lead in installed base and developer support paved the way for the success of the next-generation PlayStation 2,[95] which overcame an early launch from the Sega Dreamcast and then fended off competition from the Microsoft Xbox and Nintendo GameCube.
CD format

The success of the PlayStation is widely believed to have influenced the demise of the cartridge-based home console. While not the first system to utilise an optical disc format, it is the first highly successful one, and ended up going head-to-head with the last major home console to rely on proprietary cartridges—the Nintendo 64. Sony Computer Entertainment president Teruhisa Tokunaka remarked in 1996:

    Choosing CD-ROM is one of the most important decisions that we made. As I'm sure you understand, PlayStation could just as easily have worked with masked ROM [cartridges]. The 3D engine and everything - the whole PlayStation format - is independent of the media. But for various reasons (including the economies for the consumer, the ease of the manufacturing, inventory control for the trade, and also the software publishers) we deduced that CD-ROM would be the best media for PlayStation.

Nintendo was very public about its scepticism toward using CDs and DVDs to store games, citing longer load times and durability issues. It was widely speculated that the company was even more concerned with the proprietary cartridge format's ability to help enforce copy protection, given its substantial reliance on licensing and exclusive titles for its revenue. Piracy was rampant on the PlayStation due to the relative ease of the installation of a modchip, allowing the PlayStation to play games region free and/or recorded on a regular CD-R, making the console very attractive to programmers and illegal copiers.

The increasing complexity of games (in content, graphics, and sound) pushed cartridges to their storage limits and this gradually turned off some third-party developers. Part of the CD format's appeal to publishers was that they could be produced at a significantly lower cost and offered more production flexibility to meet demand. As a result, some third-party developers switched to the PlayStation, such as Squaresoft, whose Final Fantasy VII, and Enix (later merged with Squaresoft to create Square Enix), whose Dragon Quest VII titles were initially pre-planned for the N64; while some who remained released fewer games to the Nintendo 64 (Konami, releasing only thirteen N64 games but over fifty on the PlayStation). While new games were coming out rapidly for the PlayStation, new Nintendo 64 game releases were less frequent and that system's biggest successes were developed by either Nintendo itself or by second-parties, such as Rare. The lower production costs also allowed publishers an additional source of profit: budget-priced reissues of titles which had already recouped their development costs.

Complete Game Collection Below:

007 Racing
007: The World is Not Enough
007: Tomorrow Never Dies
2002 Fifa World Cup
3 Game Value Pack Volume #1
3 Game Value Pack Volume #2
3 Game Value Pack Volume #3
3 Game Value Pack Volume #4
3 Game Value Pack Volume #5
3 Game Value Pack Volume #6
3D Baseball
40 Winks

A-1 Games Boxing
Ace Combat 2
Ace Combat 3: Electrosphere
Aces of the Air
Action Bass
Action Man: Operation Extreme
Activision Classic Games
Adidas Power Soccer
Adidas Power Soccer ’98
Advanced Dungeons & Dragons: Iron & Blood – WoR
Adventures of Lomax, The
Agile Warrior F-111X
Air Combat
Air Hockey
Akuji The Heartless
Alexi Lalas International Soccer
Alien Resurrection
Alien Trilogy
Allied General
All-Star Baseball ’97 Featuring Frank Thomas
All-Star Racing
All-Star Racing 2
All-Star Slammin’ D-Ball
Alone in The Dark: One-Eyed Jack’s Revenge
Alone In The Dark: The New Nightmare
Alundra 2
Amazing Virtual Sea-Monkeys, The
American Pool
Andretti Racing
Animaniacs: Ten Pin Alley
Animorphs: Shattered Reality
Ape Escape
Aquanaut’s Holiday
Arc the Lad Collection
Arcade Party Pak
Arcade’s Greatest Hits: The Atari Collection 1
Arcade’s Greatest Hits: The Atari Collection 2
Arcade’s Greatest Hits: The Midway Collection 2
Arcade’s Greatest Hits: Williams (Midway Collection 1)
Area 51
Armored Core
Armored Core: Master of Arena
Armored Core: Project Phantasma
Armorines: Project S.W.A.R.M.
Army Men 3D
Army Men Gold – Collector’s Edition
Army Men: Air Attack
Army Men: Air Attack 2
Army Men: Green Rogue
Army Men: Sarge’s Heroes
Army Men: Sarge’s Heroes 2
Army Men: World War
Army Men: World War – Final Front
Army Men: World War – Land * Sea * Air
Army Men: World War – Team Assault
Arthur! Ready to Race
Assault Rigs
Assault: Retribution
Atari Anniversary Edition Redux
ATV Mania
ATV Racers
ATV: Quad Power Racing
Austin Powers Pinball
Auto Destruct
Azure Dreams

Backstreet Billiards
Backyard Soccer
Ball Breakers
Ballblazer Champions
Ballerburg: Castle Chaos
Barbie: Explorer
Barbie: Gotta Have Games
Barbie: Race and Ride
Barbie: Super Sports
Bases Loaded ’96: Double Header
Bass Landing
Batman & Robin
Batman Beyond: Return of the Joker
Batman Forever: The Arcade Game
Batman: Gotham City Racer
Battle Arena Toshinden
Battle Arena Toshinden 2
Battle Arena Toshinden 3
Battle Hunter
Battle Stations
BattleTanx: Global Assault
Bear in the Big Blue House: Ojo’s Birthday
Beyond the Beyond
Big Air Snowboarding
Big Bass Fishing
Big Bass World Championship
Big League Slugger Baseball
Big Ol’ Bass 2
Big Strike Bowling
Bio F.R.E.A.K.S.
Black Bass with Blue Marlin
Black Dawn
Blast Chamber
Blast Lacrosse
Blast Radius
Blaster Master: Blasting Again
Blazing Dragons
Blood Omen: Legacy of Kain
Bloody Roar
Bloody Roar 2: The New Breed
Blue’s Clues: Blue’s Big Musical
Board Game: Top Shop
Bob the Builder: Can We Fix It?
Bogey: Dead 6
Bomberman Fantasy Race
Bomberman Party Edition
Bomberman World
Bombing Islands, The
Bottom of the 9th
Bottom of the 9th ’97
Bottom of the 9th ’99
BRAHMA Force: The Assault On Beltlogger 9
Brain Dead 13
Brave Fencer Musashi
Bravo Air Race
Breath of Fire III
Breath of Fire IV
Brigandine: The Legend of Forsena
Broken Helix
Broken Sword II: The Smoking Mirror
Broken Sword: The Shadow of the Templars
Brunswick Circuit Pro Bowling
Brunswick Circuit Pro Bowling 2
Bubble Bobble also featuring Rainbow Islands
Bubsy 3D
Bug Riders: The Race of Kings
Bugs Bunny & Taz: Time Busters
Bugs Bunny: Lost in Time
Builder’s Block
Burning Road
Burstrick Wake Boarding
Bushido Blade
Bushido Blade 2
Bust-a-Groove 2
Bust-a-Move 2: Arcade Edition
Bust-a-Move 4
Bust-a-Move ’99
Buster Bros. Collection

C: The Contra Adventure
C-12: Final Resistance
Cabela’s Big Game Hunter: Ultimate Challenge
Cabela’s Ultimate Deer Hunt: Open Season
Caesar’s Palace
Caesar’s Palace 2000: Millennium Gold Edition
Caesar’s Palace II
Capcom vs. SNK Pro
Car and Driver Presents Grand Tour Racing ’98
Card Games A1 Games
Cardinal Syn
Carnage Heart
CART World Series
Casper: Friends Around the World
Castlevania Chronicles
Castlevania: Symphony of the Night
Castrol Honda Superbike Racing
Cat in the Hat, The
Championship Bass
Championship Motocross 2001 Feat. Ricky Carmichael
Championship Motocross Feat. Ricky Carmichael
Championship Surfer
Chessmaster 3D, The
Chessmaster II
Chicken Run
Chocobo Racing
Chocobo’s Dungeon 2
Chronicles of the Sword
Chrono Cross
Circuit Breakers
City of Lost Children, The
Civilization II
Cleopatra’s Fortune
Clock Tower
Clock Tower II: The Struggle Within
Codename: Tenka
Colin McRae Rally
Colin McRae Rally 2.0
College Slam
Colony Wars
Colony Wars III: Red Sun
Colony Wars: Vengeance
Command & Conquer
Command & Conquer: Red Alert
Command & Conquer: Red Alert – Retaliation
Contender 2
Contra: Legacy of War
Cool Boarders
Cool Boarders 2
Cool Boarders 2001
Cool Boarders 3
Cool Boarders 4
Countdown Vampires
Courier Crisis
Covert Ops: Nuclear Dawn
Crash Bandicoot
Crash Bandicoot – Collector’s Edition
Crash Bandicoot 2: Cortex Strikes Back
Crash Bandicoot: Warped
Crash Bash
Crash Team Racing CTR
Creatures: Raised in Space
Crime Killer
Critical Depth
Croc 2
Croc: Legend of the Gobbos
Crossroad Crisis
Crow: City of Angels, The
Crusader: No Remorse
Crusaders of Might and Magic
Crypt Killer
Cubix Robots for Everyone: Race ‘n Robots

Dance Dance Revolution
Dance Dance Revolution: Disney Mix
Dance Dance Revolution: Konamix
Danger Girl
Dare Devil Derby 3D
Darklight Conflict
DarkStalkers 3
DarkStalkers: The Night Warriors
Dave Mirra Freestyle BMX
Dave Mirra Freestyle BMX: Maximum Remix
David Beckham Soccer
DBZ: Dead Ball Zone
Dead in the Water
Dead or Alive
Deathtrap Dungeon
Deception III: Dark Delusion
Defcon 5: Incoming
Delta Force: Urban Warfare
Demolition Racer
Descent Maximum
Destruction Derby
Destruction Derby 2
Destruction Derby Raw
Detective Barbie
Devil Dice
Dexter’s Lab: Mandark’s Lab?
Die Hard Trilogy
Die Hard Trilogy 2: Viva Las Vegas
Digimon Digital Card Battle
Digimon Rumble Arena
Digimon World
Digimon World 2
Digimon World 3
Dino Crisis
Dino Crisis 2
Dirt Jockey: Heavy Equipment Operator
Discworld II: Morality Bites
Discworld, Terry Prachett’s
Disney Collector’s Edition
Disney Collector’s Edition – Kids
Disney’s / Pixar’s Bugs Life, A
Disney’s / Pixar’s Buzz Lightyear of Star Command
Disney’s / Pixar’s Monsters, Inc. Scream Team
Disney’s / Pixar’s Toy Story 2: Buzz Lightyear to the Rescue
Disney’s / Pixar’s Toy Story Racer
Disney’s 101 Dalmations II: Patch’s London Adventure
Disney’s 102 Dalmatians: Puppies to the Rescue
Disney’s Aladdin in Nasira’s Revenge
Disney’s Atlantis: The Lost Empire
Disney’s Dinoaur
Disney’s Donald Duck Goin’ Quackers
Disney’s Hercules
Disney’s Lilo & Stitch
Disney’s My Disney Kitchen
Disney’s Peter Pan in Return to Neverland
Disney’s Pooh’s Party Game: In Search of Treasure
Disney’s Studio Stories: Mulan
Disney’s Tarzan
Disney’s The Emperor’s New Groove
Disney’s The Jungle Book: Rhythm ‘n Groove
Disney’s The Lion King: Simba’s Mighty Adventure
Disney’s The Little Mermaid II
Disney’s Tigger’s Honey Hunt
Disney’s Treasure Planet
Disney’s Winnie the Pooh Kindergarten
Disney’s Winnie the Pooh Preschool
Disney’s World Quest: Magical Tour Racing
Divide, The: Enemies Within
Dora the Explorer: Barnyard Buddies
Dracula: The Last Sanctuary
Dracula: The Resurrection
Dragon Ball GT: Final Bout
Dragon Ball Z: Ultimate Battle 22
Dragon Seeds
Dragon Tales: Dragon Seek
Dragon Valor
Dragon Warrior VII
DragonHeart: Fire & Steel
Driver / Driver 2 Twin Pack
Driver 2
Ducati World Racing Challenge
Duke Nukem: Land of the Babes
Duke Nukem: Time to Kill
Duke Nukem: Total Meltdown
Dukes of Hazzard 2, The: Daisy Dukes It Out
Dukes of Hazzard, The: Racing for Home
Dune 2000
Dynasty Warriors

E.T. The Extra-Terrestrial: Interplanetary Mission
EA Collector’s Edition: Action
EA Collector’s Edition: Racing
EA Collector’s Edition: Sports
Eagle One: Harrier Attack
Easter Bunny’s Big Day
Echo Night
ECW Anarchy Rulz!
ECW Hardcore Revolution
Eggs of Steel
Ehrgeiz: God Bless the Ring
Eidos Collector’s Edition
Elemental Gearbolt
Equestrian Showcase
ESPN Extreme Games
ESPN MLS Gamenight 2000
ESPN X-Games Pro Boarder
Eternal Eyes
Evil Dead: Hail to the King
Evil Zone
Excalibur 2555 A.D.
Extreme Go-Cart Racing
Extreme Pinball
F1 2000
F1 Championship Season 2000
F1 Racing Championship
F1 World Grand Prix 1999
F1 World Grand Prix 2000
Fade to Black
Family Card Games Fun Pack
Family Feud
Family Game Pack
Fantastic Four, The
Fatal Fury: Wild Ambition
Fear Effect
Fear Effect 2: Retro Helix
Felony 11-79
FIFA ’98: The Road to the World Cup
FIFA ’99
FIFA Soccer 2000
FIFA Soccer 2001
FIFA Soccer 2002
FIFA Soccer 2003
FIFA Soccer 2004
FIFA Soccer 2005
FIFA Soccer ’96
FIFA Soccer ’97
Fifth Element, The
Fighter Maker
Fighting Force
Fighting Force 2
Final Doom
Final Fantasy Anthology
Final Fantasy Chronicles
Final Fantasy IX
Final Fantasy Origins
Final Fantasy Tactics
Final Fantasy VII
Final Fantasy VIII
Final Round, The
Fisher Price Rescue Heroes: Molten Menace
Fisherman’s Bait 2: Big Ol’ Bass
Fisherman’s Bait: A Bass Challenge
Flintstones Bedrock Bowling, The
Floating Runner: Quest for the 7 Crystals
Ford Racing
Ford Truck Mania
Formula 1
Formula 1 2000
Formula 1 ’98
Formula 1 ’99
Formula 1 Championship Edition
Fox Hunt
Fox Sports Golf ’99
Fox Sports NBA Basketball 2000
Fox Sports NHL Championship 2000
Fox Sports Soccer ’99 Micro Maniacs Racing
Frank Thomas Big Hurt Baseball
Freestyle Boardin’ ’99
Freestyle Motocross: McGrath Vs. Pastrada
Frogger 2: Swampy’s Revenge
Front Mission 3
Future Cop L.A.P.D.

G Darius
G Police
G Police: Weapons of Justice
Galaga: Destination Earth
Gallop Racer
Game of Life, The
Gauntlet Legends
Gekioh Shooting King
Geom Cube
Gex 3: Deep Cover Gecko
Gex: Enter the Gecko
Ghost in the Shell
Goal Storm
Goal Storm ’97
Gold and Glory: The Road to El Dorado
Golden Nugget
Goofy’s Fun House
Gran Turismo
Gran Turismo 2
Grand Slam Baseball ’97
Grand Theft Auto
Grand Theft Auto 2
Grand Theft Auto Compilation
Grand Theft Auto Expansion Pack #1: London 1969
Grand Theft Auto: The Director’s Cut
Granstream Saga, The
Grid Runner
Grinch, The
Grind Session
Grudge Warriors
Guardian’s Crusade
Guilty Gear
Gundam Battle Assault
Gundam Battle Assault 2
Gunfighter: The Legend of Jesse James
HardBall 5
HardBall ’99
Harry Potter and the Chamber of Secrets
Harry Potter and the Sorcerer’s Stone
Harvest Moon: Back to Nature
HBO Boxing
Heart of Darkness
Hellboy: Asylum Seeker
Hello Kitty’s Cube Frenzy
Herc’s Adventure
Hexen: Beyond Heretic
High Heat Baseball 2000
High Heat Baseball 2002
Hi-Octane: The Track Fights Back
Hive, The
Hogs of War
Hooters Road Trip
Hoshigami: Ruining Blue Earth
Hot Shots Golf
Hot Shots Golf 2
Hot Wheels Extreme Racing
Hot Wheels Turbo Racing
Hugo: The Evil Mirror
Hydro Cross
Hydro Thunder

I.Q. Final (Playstation)

IHRA Motorsports Drag Racing
Impact Racing
In Cold Blood
In the Hunt
Incredible Crisis
Incredible Hulk, The: The Pantheon Saga
Independence Day
Inspector Gadget: Gadget’s Crazy Maze
Intelligent Qube
Intellivision Classic Games
International Superstar Soccer Pro ’98
International Superstar Soccer Pro Evolution
International Track & Field
International Track & Field 2000
Interplay Baseball 2000
Inu-Yasha: A Feudal Fairy Tale
Invasion from Beyond
Iron Man / X-O Manowar in Heavy Metal
Iron Soldier 3
Irritating Stick
Italian Job, The

Jackie Chan: Stuntmaster
Jade Cocoon: Story of the Tamamayu
Jarrett and Labonte Stock Car Racing
Jeopardy! 2nd Edition
Jeremy McGrath Supercross 2000
Jeremy McGrath Supercross ’98
Jersey Devil
Jet Moto
Jet Moto 2
Jet Moto 3
Jigsaw Madness
Jimmy Johnson’s VR Football ’98
Jimmy White’s 2: Cueball
Johnny Bazookatone
JoJo’s Bizarre Adventure
Judge Dredd
Jumping Flash!
Jumping Flash! 2
JumpStart Wildlife Safari Field Trip
Jupiter Strike
Jurassic Park: The Lost World
Jurassic Park: The Lost World Special Edition
Jurassic Park: WarPath
K-1 Grand Prix
K-1 Revenge
K-1 The Arena Fighters
Kagero: Deception II
Kartia: The Word of Fate
Kensei: Sacred Fist
Kileak: The DNA Imperative
Killer Loop
Killing Zone
King of Fighters ’95, The
King of Fighters ’99, The: Millennium Battle
King’s Field
King’s Field II
Kingsley’s Adventure
KISS Pinball
Klonoa: Door to Phantomile
Knockout Kings
Knockout Kings 2000
Knockout Kings 2001
Konami Arcade Classics
Krazy Ivan
Kurt Warner’s Arena Football Unleashed
Land Before Time, The: Big Water Adventure
Land Before Time, The: Great Valley Racing Adventure
Land Before Time, The: Return to the Great Valley
Largo Winch .//Commando SAR
Legacy of Kain: Soul Reaver
Legend of Dragoon, The
Legend of Legaia
Legend of Mana
Lego Island 2: The Brickster’s Revenge
Lego Racers
Lego Rock Raiders
Lemmings & Oh No, More Lemmings!
Lemmings 3D
Lethal Enforcers 1 & 2
Lode Runner
Looney Tunes Racing
Looney Tunes Sheep Raider
Lucky Luke
Lunar: Silver Star Story Complete
Lunar 2: Eternal Blue

M&Ms: Shell Shocked
Machine Head
Machine Hunter
Madden NFL 2000
Madden NFL 2001
Madden NFL 2002
Madden NFL 2003
Madden NFL 2004
Madden NFL 2005
Madden NFL ’97
Madden NFL ’98
Madden NFL ’99
Magic Carpet
Magic the Gathering: Battlemage
Marble Master
Martian Gothic: Unification
Marvel Super Heroes
Marvel Super Heroes vs. Street Fighter
Marvel vs. Capcom: Clash of Super Heroes
Mary-Kate and Ashley: Crush Course
Mary-Kate and Ashley: Magical Mystery Mall
Mary-Kate and Ashley: Winner’s Circle
Mass Destruction
Master of Monsters: Disciples of Gaia
Mat Hoffman’s Pro BMX
Maximum Force
MechWarrior II
Medal of Honor
Medal of Honor: Underground
MediEvil II
Mega Man 8
Mega Man 8: Anniversary Edition
Mega Man Legends
Mega Man Legends 2
Mega Man X4
Mega Man X5
Mega Man X6
Men In Black The Series: Crashdown
Metal Gear Solid
Metal Gear Solid VR Missions
Metal Slug X
Michelin Rally Masters: Race of Champions
Micro Machines V3
Mike Tyson Boxing
Miracle Space Race
Misadventures of Tron Bonne, The
Miss Spider’s Tea Party
Missile Command
Mission: Impossible
MLB 2000
MLB 2001
MLB 2002
MLB 2003
MLB 2004
MLB 2005
MLB ’98
MLB ’99
MLB Pennant Race
Mobil 1 Rally Championship
Mobile Armor
Mobile Light Force
Monaco Grand Prix
Monkey Hero
Monkey Magic
Monster Bass!
Monster Rancher
Monster Rancher 2
Monster Rancher Battle Card Episode II
Monster Rancher Hop-a-Bout
Mort the Chicken
Mortal Kombat 3
Mortal Kombat 4
Mortal Kombat Mythologies: Sub-Zero
Mortal Kombat Trilogy
Mortal Kombat: Special Forces
Moto Racer
Moto Racer 2
Moto Racer World Tour
Motocross Mania
Motocross Mania 2
Motor Toon Grand Prix
Mr. Driller
Ms. Pac-Man Maze Madness
MTV Music Generator
MTV Sports: Pure Ride
MTV Sports: Skateboarding Featuring Andy MacDonald
MTV Sports: Snowboarding
MTV Sports: T.J. Lavin’s Ulimate BMX
MTV’s Celebrity Death Match
Mummy, The
Muppet Monster Adventure
Muppet Race Mania

N2O Nitrous Oxide
Nagano Winter Olympics ’98
Namco Museum Vol. 1 – N
Namco Museum Vol. 2 – A
Namco Museum Vol. 3 – M
Namco Museum Vol. 4 – C
Namco Museum Vol. 5 – O
Nanotek Warrior
NASCAR ’98 Collector’s Edition
NASCAR ’99 Legacy
NASCAR Thunder 2002
NASCAR Thunder 2003
NASCAR Thunder 2004
NBA Fastbreak ’98
NBA Hangtime
NBA Hoopz
NBA In the Zone
NBA In the Zone 2
NBA In the Zone 2000
NBA In the Zone ’98
NBA In the Zone ’99
NBA Jam Extreme
NBA Jam Tournament Edition
NBA Live 2000
NBA Live 2001
NBA Live 2002
NBA Live 2003
NBA Live ’96
NBA Live ’97
NBA Live ’98
NBA Live ’99
NBA Shoot Out
NBA Shoot Out 2000
NBA Shoot Out 2001
NBA Shoot Out 2002
NBA Shoot Out 2003
NBA Shoot Out 2004
NBA Shoot Out ’97
NBA Shoot Out ’98
NBA Showtime: NBA on NBC
NCAA Final Four 2000
NCAA Final Four 2001
NCAA Final Four ’97
NCAA Final Four ’99
NCAA Football 2000
NCAA Football 2001
NCAA Football ’98
NCAA Football ’99
NCAA Game Breaker
NCAA Game Breaker 2000
NCAA Game Breaker 2001
NCAA Game Breaker ’98
NCAA Game Breaker ’99
NCAA March Madness 2000
NCAA March Madness 2001
NCAA March Madness ’98
NCAA March Madness ’99
Nectaris: Military Madness
Need for Speed 4: High Stakes
Need for Speed 5: Porsche Unleashed
Need for Speed II
Need for Speed III: Hot Pursuit
Need for Speed, The: Road & Track Presents
Need for Speed: V-Rally
Need for Speed: V-Rally 2
Newman / Haas Racing
Next Tetris, The
NFL Blitz
NFL Blitz 2000
NFL Blitz 2001
NFL Full Contact
NFL Game Day
NFL Game Day 2000
NFL Game Day 2001
NFL Game Day 2002
NFL Game Day 2003
NFL Game Day 2004
NFL Game Day 2005
NFL Game Day ’97
NFL Game Day ’98
NFL Game Day ’99
NFL Quarterback Club ’97
NFL Xtreme
NFL Xtreme 2
N-Gen Racing
NHL 2000
NHL 2001
NHL ’97
NHL ’98
NHL ’99
NHL Blades of Steel 2000
NHL Breakaway ’98
NHL Face Off
NHL Face Off 2000
NHL Face Off 2001
NHL Face Off ’97
NHL Face Off ’98
NHL Face Off ’99
NHL Open Ice: 2 on 2 Challenge
NHL Powerplay ’98
NHL Powerplay Hockey ’96
NHL Rock the Rink
Nicktoons Racing
Nightmare Creatures
Nightmare Creatures II
Ninja: Shadow of Darkness
No Fear Downhill Mountain Bike Racing
No One Can Stop Mr. Domino
Norse By Norsewest: The Return of the Lost Vikings
Nuclear Strike

O.D.T. (Or Die Trying)
Oddworld: Abe’s Exoddus
Oddworld: Abe’s Oddysee
Off-World Interceptor Extreme
Ogre Battle: Limited Edition
Olympic Soccer
Olympic Summer Games
Omega Boost
One Piece Mansion
Pac-Man World
Pajama Sam: You Are What You Eat
Pandemonium! 2
Panzer Front
Panzer General
PaRappa the Rapper
Parasite Eve
Parasite Eve 2
Patriotic Pinball
Peak Performance
Perfect Weapon
Persona 2: Eternal Punishment
Peter Jacobsen’s Golden Tee Golf
PGA Tour ’96
PGA Tour ’97
PGA Tour ’98
Phix: The Adventure
Pink Panther: Pinkadelic Pursuit
Pipe Dreams 3D
Pitfall 3D: Beyond the Jungle
Planet of the Apes
Play with the Teletubbies
Pocket Fighter
Point Blank
Point Blank 2
Point Blank 3
Polaris SnoCross
Pong: The Next Level
Pool Hustler
Populous: The Beginning
Porsche Challenge
Power Move Pro Wrestling
Power Play Sports Trivia
Power Rangers Zeo: Full Tilt Battle Pinball
Power Rangers: Lightspeed Rescue
Power Rangers: Time Force
Power Serve 3D Tennis
Power Shovel
Power Spike Pro Beach Volleyball
Powerpuff Girls: Chemical X-Traction
Poy Poy
Primal Rage
Pro 18 World Tour Golf
Pro Pinball
Pro Pinball: Big Race USA
Pro Pinball: Fantastic Journey
Pro Pinball: Timeshock!
Professional Underground: League of Pain
Project Overkill
Project: Horned Owl
Psychic Detective
Psychic Force
Punky Skunk
Putter Golf
Puzzle: Star Sweep
Qix Neo
Quake II

Rage Racer
Raiden Project, The
Railroad Tycoon II
Rally Cross
Rally Cross 2
Rampage 2: Universal Tour
Rampage Through Time
Rampage World Tour
Rascal Racers
Rat Attack
Ray Tracers
RayCrisis: Series Termination
Rayman 2: The Great Escape
Rayman Brain Games
Rayman Rush
Razor Freestyle Scooter
Razor Racing
RC De Go!
RC Helicopter
RC Revenge
RC Stunt Copter
Ready 2 Rumble Boxing
Ready 2 Rumble Boxing: Round 2
Red Asphalt
Reel Fishing
Reel Fishing II
Renegade Racers
Rescue Copter
Resident Evil
Resident Evil 2
Resident Evil 3: Nemesis
Resident Evil: Director’s Cut
Resident Evil: Survivor
Return Fire
Revelations: Persona
Revolution X
Rhapsody: A Musical Adventure
Ridge Racer
Ridge Racer Revolution
Ridge Racer Type 4
Rise 2: Resurrection
Rising Zan: The Samurai Gunman
Rival Schools
Road Rash
Road Rash 3D
Road Rash: Jailbreak
Robo-Pit 2
Robotron X
Rock ‘Em Sock ‘Em Robots Arena
Rocket Power: Team Rocket Rescue
Rogue Trip: Vacation 2012
Roll Away
Rollcage Stage 2
Romance of the Three Kingdoms IV
Romance of the Three Kingdoms VI
Roscoe McQueen: Firefighter Extreme
Roswell Conspiracies
RPG Maker
R-Type Delta
Rugrats in Paris: The Movie
Rugrats Studio Tour
Rugrats: Search for Reptar
Rugrats: Totally Angelica
Runabout 2
Running Wild
Rush Down
Rush Hour

Sabrina the Teenage Witch
SaGa Frontier
SaGa Frontier 2
Saiyuki Journey West
Saltwater Sportfishing
Sammy Sosa High Heat Baseball 2001
Sammy Sosa Softball Slam
Samurai Shodown III: Blades of Blood
Samurai Shodown Warrior’s Rage
San Francisco Rush
Scooby-Doo and the Cyber Chase
Sentinel Returns
Sesame Street Sports
Sesame Street: Elmo’s Letter Adventure
Sesame Street: Elmo’s Number Journey
Sesame Workshop Twin Pack
Shadow Madness
Shadow Man
Shadow Master
Shadow Tower
Shanghai: True Valor
Shockwave Assault
Shooter: Space Shot
Shooter: Starfighter Sanvein
Shrek Treasure Hunt
Silent Bomber
Silent Hill
Silhouette Mirage
Sim Theme Park
SimCity 2000
Simpsons Wrestling, The
Skeleton Warriors
Skull Monkeys
Skydiving Extreme
Slam ‘N Jam ’96
Sled Storm
Small Soldiers
Smurf Racer
Smurfs, The
Sno-Cross Championship Racing
Sol Divide
Sorcerer’s Maze
Soul Blade
Soul of the Samurai
South Park
South Park Rally
South Park: Chef’s Luv Shack
Soviet Strike
Space Griffon V-9
Space Hulk
Space Invaders
Space Jam
Spawn: The Eternal
Spec Ops: Airborne Commando
Spec Ops: Covert Assault
Spec Ops: Ranger Elite
Spec Ops: Stealth Patrol
Speed Punks
Speed Racer
Speedball 2100
Spice World
Spider-Man 2: Enter Electro
Spin Jam
Spongebob Squarepants
Sports Car GT
Sports Superbike 2
Spot Goes to Hollywood
Spyro 2: Ripto’s Rage
Spyro Collector’s Edition
Spyro the Dragon
Spyro: Year of the Dragon
Star Fighter
Star Gladiator
Star Ocean: The Second Story
Star Trek: Invasion
Star Wars: Dark Forces
Star Wars: Demolition
Star Wars: Episode I – Jedi Power Battles
Star Wars: Episode I – The Phantom Menace
Star Wars: Masters of Teras Kasi
Star Wars: Rebel Assault II
Starblade Alpha
StarWinder: The Ultimate Space Race
Steel Harbinger
Steel Reign
Streak Hoverboard Racing
Street Fighter Alpha: Warriors’ Dreams
Street Fighter Alpha 2
Street Fighter Alpha 3
Street Fighter Collection
Street Fighter Collection 2
Street Fighter EX Plus Alpha
Street Fighter EX2 Plus
Street Fighter: The Movie
Street Racer
Street Racquetball
Street Sk8ter
Street Sk8ter 2
Strider 2
Strike Point
Striker 1945
Striker ’96
Striker Pro 2000
Stuart Little 2
Suikoden II
Super Bubble Pop
Super Puzzle Fighter II Turbo
Super Shot Soccer
Superbike 2000
Supercross 2000
SuperCross Circuit
Superstar Dance Club
Surf Riders
Sydney 2000
Syndicate Wars
Syphon Filter
Syphon Filter 2
Syphon Filter 3

T.R.A.G.: Mission of Mercy
Tactics Ogre
T’ai Fu: Wrath of the Tiger
Tail Concerto
Tail of the Sun
Tales of Destiny
Tales of Destiny 2
Tall: Infinity
Team Buddies
Team Losi: RC Racer
Tecmo Stackers
Tecmo Super Bowl
Tecmo World Golf
Tecmo’s Deception
Tekken 2
Tekken 3
Tempest X3
Ten Pin Alley
Tenchu 2: Birth of the Assassins
Tenchu: Stealth Assassins
Tennis Arena
Test Drive 4
Test Drive 5
Test Drive 6
Test Drive: Le Mans
Test Drive: Off-Road
Test Drive: Off-Road 2
Test Drive: Off-Road 3
Tetris Plus
Theme Hospital
Theme Park
Thousand Arms
Thrasher Presents: Skate and Destroy
Threads of Fate
Three Stooges, The
Thunder Force V: Perfect System
Thunder Strike 2
Thunder Truck Rally
Tiger Woods PGA Tour Golf 2000
Tiger Woods PGA Tour Golf 2001
Tiger Woods PGA Tour Golf ’99
Time Commando
Time Crisis
Time Crisis: Project Titan
Tiny Tank
Tiny Toon Adventures: Plucky’s Big Adventure
Tiny Toon Adventures: The Great Beanstalk
Tiny Toons: Toonenstein – Dare to Scare
TNN Motor Sports Hardcore 4×4
TNN Motor Sports Hardcore TR
Tobal No. 1
TOCA 2: Touring Car Championship
TOCA Touring Car Championship
Tokyo Highway Battle
Tom & Jerry in House Trap
Tom Clancy’s Rainbow Six
Tom Clancy’s Rainbow Six: Lone Wolf
Tom Clancy’s Rainbow Six: Rogue Spear
Tomb Raider
Tomb Raider Collector’s Edition
Tomb Raider II
Tomb Raider III: The Adventures of Lara Croft
Tomb Raider IV: The Last Revelation
Tomb Raider: Chronicles
Tomba! 2: The Evil Swine Return
Tonka Space Station
Tony Hawk’s Pro Skater
Tony Hawk’s Pro Skater 2
Tony Hawk’s Pro Skater 3
Tony Hawk’s Pro Skater 4
Top Gun: Fire at Will
Torneko: The Last Hope
Total Eclipse Turbo
Transformers: Beast Wars
Transformers: Beast Wars – TransMetals
Trap Gunner
Treasures of the Deep
Trick’n Snowboarder
Triple Play 2000
Triple Play 2001
Triple Play ’97
Triple Play ’98
Triple Play ’99
Triple Play Baseball
True Pinball
Tunnel B-1
Turbo Prop Racing
Twisted Metal
Twisted Metal 2
Twisted Metal 3
Twisted Metal 4
Twisted Metal: Small Brawl
Tyco R/C: Assault with a Battery

Ultimate 8 Ball
Ultimate Brain Games
Ultimate Fighting Championship
UmJammer Lammy
Unholy War, The
Uprising X
Urban Chaos
Vagrant Story
Valkyrie Profile
Vampire Hunter D
Vandal Hearts
Vandal Hearts II
Vanguard Bandits
Vanishing Point
Vegas Games 2000
Vigilante 8
Vigilante 8: 2nd Offense
Virtual Kasparov
Virtual Pool
Virtual Pool 3
Viva Soccer
VMX Racing
VR Baseball ’97
VR Baseball ’99
VR Golf ’97
VR Soccer ’96
VR Sports Powerboat Racing
War Gods
Warcraft II: The Dark Saga
WarGames: Defcon 1
Warhammer: Dark Omen
Warhammer: Shadow of the Horned Rat
Warriors of Might & Magic
Warzone 2100
Wayne Gretzky’s 3D Hockey ’98
WCW / nWo Thunder
WCW Backstage Assault
WCW Mayhem
WCW Nitro
WCW vs. The World
WDL World Destruction League: Thunder Tanks
WDL World Destruction League: WarJetz
Weakest Link, The
Wheel of Fortune
Wheel of Fortune 2nd Edition
Who Wants to Be a Millionaire? 2nd Edition
Who Wants to Be a Millionaire? 3rd Edition
Wild 9
Wild Arms
Wild Arms 2
Wild Thornberrys Animal Adventure
Wing Commander III: Heart of the Tiger
Wing Commander IV: The Price of Freedom
Wipeout 3
Wipeout XL
Woody Woodpecker Racing
World Cup ’98
World Cup Golf: Professional Edition
World’s Scariest Police Chases
Worms Armageddon
Worms World Party
Wreckin Crew
Wu-Tang: Shaolin Style
WWF Attitude
WWF In Your House
WWF Smackdown!
WWF Smackdown! 2: Know Your Role
WWF Warzone
WWF Wrestlemania: The Arcade Game

X-Bladez: Inline Skater
X-Com: UFO Defense
Xena: Warrior Princess
Xevious 3D/G+
X-Files, The
X-Men vs. Street Fighter
X-Men: Children of the Atom
X-Men: Mutant Academy
X-Men: Mutant Academy 2
XS Airboat Racing
XS Junior League Dodgeball
XS Junior League Football
XS Junior League Soccer
XS Moto
You Don’t Know Jack
You Don’t Know Jack Mock 2
Yu-Gi-Oh! Forbidden Memories
Yu-Gi-Oh! Forbidden Memories: Premium Edition
Zero Divide
Zooboomafoo: Leapin’ Lemurs