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Hello Jamie, I understand how annoying it is to connect an older game console, such as the Atari 2600, to newer TV's. Do not fret, all you need is an adaptor to connect between the Atari's RF cable, and the coax jack on your TV. For example (image curtesy of google search): http://ecx.images-amazon.com/images/I/41pLoQfSzcL._SL500_AA300_.jpg
First, try adjusting the brightness control. It's located on the right side of the unit near the top.
If that doesn't work, your Game Gear might need to be repaired. Many Game Gears were produced with defective capacitors, and over time it can cause the video to not display properly. If you have sufficient electronics knowledge and soldering skill it's possible to replace those capacitors yourself, but if not you should take it to an electronics repair shop and see if they can do it. There are also a few places online that offer this service. If you choose to go that route, just google "game gear capacitor replacement."
I'm Slightly confused as to what your asking if i am piecing it together right you want us to port a game to the Ipod Touch that we have zero right to so you can play it. Im sorry we are and i believe i speak for all of us unable to help you in this regard
You mean they keep draining your credit card? This needs a lawyer, but if you have a proof in writing for canceling your membership with Big Fish confirmation you can ask for a refund, just keep the original document for you! Send them a copy if they ask. Here in BG we have an agency called Commission for Customer Protection, which does some work. So if Big Fish support is playing smart, defend your rights. If the only way is an expensive lawyer and you can't afford it, use the power of Internet to protect as many people as you can.
If so, you should check the DIP switches. Those can set the game to freeplay or other options like number of coins needed, or points to gine another life.
The machine should have the description inside, or you can find the manual online.
A basic soldering iron, nothing fancy. I bought a kit at radioshack
for $8, came with a 45-watt iron. (You COULD also just tape the battery
in instead of soldering)
An X-Acto knife, or some kind of scraping razor. It justneeds to be
a VERY thin knife, one you don’t mind getting stained up. A kit with a
variety of blades can also be found at Radioshack, Wal-Mart or craft
stores, for around $4.
Some Electrical tape.
SNES Game Battery Swap Walkthrough
Clean your hands thoroughly first.
With your SNES cart lying face-side up on a table, you’ll see the
two hexagon bolts on the bottom two corners. Use your 3.88 mm security
bit to remove these bolts.
Lift the cart’s front cover by pulling up, toward you. You’ll see
thebackside of the game’s board. Lift the board out. Try not to touch
anythingbut the edges any more than you have to.
On the other side of the board, you’ll see the battery on the top
left corner, a silver circle about the size of a nickel. The battery is
soldered onto connectors above and below, at two points on each
connector. The next step is to break these solder points (carefully!)
(Edit: I have found that my copy of Final Fantasy 3 has 4 solder points
on each side, but all my Nintendo made games have only 2. YMMV.)
If you plan on soldering for the best connection (otherwise, skip
to part 8), plug in your soldering iron, wait for it to heat up(it’ll
change color when it’s done.) Set your razor against it, for a minute
or 2. Slide the hot razor between the battery the top connector, push
it against the first solder point. You will need to find a safe and
comfortable position to push from– you will need a bit of leverage, but
also be careful of your fingers and chips on the game. Be VERY patient–
with enough reheating, pushing, and some cutting, the first point will
You have two choices– either repeat the process on the second
point, or attempt to “wiggle” it loose. If you choose to wiggle it, be
very careful not to snap off the connector or bend it completely out of
shape. A little bending is fine.
For the bottom connection, cut the first connection the same way
you did the first. For the second connection, wiggling is less risky
since it’s the last one, but still be very aware of what you are doing
and be patient. Each game is soldered differently, so make your best
Either solder the New battery back on if you know how or tape it
into place. To tape it, take a 2 inch piece of tape and place it under
the bottom connector. Place the battery in between the two connectors
and wrap the tape around it as tight as possible. You can even double
up the tape, to make sure the battery won’t go any where.
Turn the board back over (battery-side down) replace it into the
back cover of the cart. The slots it fits into are arranged so you
won’t be able to re-insert it upside down, so if you’re having trouble
putting it back in, turn it over!
Place the front cover of the cart over this. Remember the hooks
that slide into the back cover? They make it so you have to angle the
back cover down & away from yourself. Replace the 2 hexagon bolts.
If the board still rattles, you might need to tighten the bolts down a
bit more. If you taped the battery in, it’ll probably be a snug fit.
Pop the game into your SNES, play long enough to save. Turn the
machine off, take the game out and throw it around. Tap it on a table,
drop it, rattle it, be rought with it but don’t break it! This is just
to test how secure your battery is in there. If you plug it back in and
still have your save, congrats. Chances are, your battery is secure for
the next 10 years.