The ring tone is the sound that is used to alert the user that new messages have arrived. The ring tone uses the format TM2 for MIME encoded binary data. This data includes the tone name, volume, and pause. The user can manually set a ring tone for messages from an Exchange server, but the default is still "TV out" from Nintendo. All VGA consoles supported the Sega and Turbo-Grafx-16 Sonic the Hedgehog CD and Game Gear Sonic the Hedgehog platform games.
Game Gear features a special codec chip to play the Sonic CD which means the fireware for that console has 16 sectors. Some games from the Saturn, however use the Saturn hardware directly for FM support, while the Game Gear is passed into the system through a Sega CD emulator. This is known as the CD-ROMIUM system.
Game Boy emulator cart. This device is completely separate from the real Nintendo Game Boy and has no similarity to the internal hardware. This device can be used to play Game Boy games on a Super Nintendo Entertainment System or Classic Remote. The Super Nintendo Entertainment System is the first official handheld game console and is mostly compatible with all Game Boy games.
Although the NES is often described as a 32-bit system, in fact the hardware supported a 16-bit data width, stating a maximum of a 65,536-word address space. Emulators choose to use more levels of accuracy to the hardware's word length, while other emulators use the full 32-bit data width. This is only relevant when raw hardware addresses exactly coincide with the "real hardware" word length, as in the hypothetical case of the use of expanded data width. Some emulators, such as the Virtual Boy, include wider data width as a feature.
The Super Nintendo Entertainment System also supports high-resolution 512 colors and eight-bit true color displays. The system was originally only 16-bit PC-compatible; in the later revisions of the console, Nintendo included a 256×192 pixel LCD screen and expanded the address space to 64 KB (8 KB×64). d2c66b5586