video games gallery from the last century

3 A B C D E F G H I J K L M N O P Q R S T U V W X Y Z


    Consoles:7     Handheld consoles:2 ( :2 )    Art

Leapfrog ClickStart


The ClickStart (with the slogan My First Computer) is an educational computer system created for children aged between 3 and 6 years (toddler to kindergarten) by LeapFrog Enterprises and was introduced in 2007. The entire system consists of a console unit and a wireless keyboard and mouse set. It also uses cartridges simply called My First Computer Software. The console also introduces Scout, a green-colored dog character who also appears in later LeapFrog products.

The console won the Outstanding Product award of the iParenting Media Awards and Mom-Tested Toy of the Year award of Parenting Magazine upon introduction in 2007[citation needed]. As of 2009 it is still being sold worldwide, although games and accessories for the console as of 2009 is still lacking.

 ClickStart Learning Carnival
Finding Nemo: Sea of Keys
Thomas & Friends: Learning Destinations
ClickStart Animal Art Studio
Toy Story: To 100 and Beyond!
The Backyardigans: Number Pie Samurai
Disney Princess: The Love of Letters
Cars: The Road to Learning
ClickStart Scouts Puppy Pal
Dora the Explorer: Friends! ¡Amigos!
Go, Diego, Go!: Learning Expeditions
Bob the Builder: Project: Learn It
Ni Hao, Kai-LanuP 8157

Leapfrog Fact Blaster

Educational handheld game console

Leapfrog Turbo Twist


Educational handheld game console

Leapfrog Twist Shout


Educational handheld game console



Leapster es una consola de videojuegos portátil creada por LeapFrog Enterprises. La versión original se lanzo a finales del año 2003 con el nombre de Leapster: Learning Game System (Sistema de juegos educativos Leapster). Es un sistema apuntado a niños en edades preescolar y escolar y su catálogo de juegos consiste principalmente en videojuegos didácticos, muchos de ellos basados en franquicias reconocidas como Disney, Star Wars y Nickelodeon.

En 2004 se lanzó una versión mejorada llamada Leapster L-Max que tenía como novedad la capacidad de conectarse a la televisión para jugar a los juegos en la pantalla de TV y además presentaba un tamaño reducido.

En 2005 se lanzó Leapster TV, este era básicamente un Leapster sin pantalla para jugarse directamente en la televisión, como una consola de sobremesa.

El Leapster formó parte de la sexta generacion de las videoconsolas y compitió en el mercado con la Game Boy Advance y la N-Gage. En el año 2004 fue reemplazado por el sistema Leapster2.

Leapster 2


Leapster Explorer


The Leapster Explorer is a handheld console developed and marketed by LeapFrog Enterprises as the third generation of the successful Leapster series at the same time as the Didj2 console.[1] It is aimed at children aged 4 to 9.

Unlike previous systems in the Leapster series, the Explorer is not compatible with Leapster/L-MAX cartridges, but it can run Didj cartridges.

The Leapster Explorer is a Linux device powered by an ARM9-based processor clocked at 393 MHz with 64 MB DDR SDRAM, 512 MB user storage, and a Giantplus touchscreen display.[2][3]

Like the Didj and unlike the Leapster2, the console has also been a subject to user modification as it runs on an embedded Linux kernel. There has been a number of homebrew software written and/or ported for the device.

Leapster GS


Leapster L-Max


Leapster TV


Leapster TV Game Controller