Nintendo 64

Retro game personality test: What the way you wrapped your N64 controller cord says about you

Japanese game fan analyses how your wrapping style reflected your childhood and predicted your adult life.

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Japanese man breaks own world record for Super Mario 64 blindfolded speed run

It’s a me, muscle memory!

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Japanese cosplay model shows off thighs, but fans’ eyes are on her Nintendo 64 controller grip

”That’s not how you hold an N64 controller!” say commenters, but maybe they need a history lesson.

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20-year-old mystery code in Super Mario 64 finally solved

All of our childhood conspiracy theory brains can finally rest.

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Download it quick! Super Mario 64 Last Impact is a huge, full-length fan game available now

New worlds, 130 stars, new powerups, Rainbow Road, rideable Yoshi… get this one quick before it’s taken down.

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This might just be the saddest Pokémon story we’ve ever heard【Video】

Sometimes catching them all just isn’t enough, especially if you happen to be Dota player SirActionSlacks.

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Want to tell which generation a person grew up in? Hand them an N64 controller!

Released in 1996, the Nintendo 64 game console not only eventually gave us such hit titles as Mario Party and Super Smash Bros., but it also had one of the most unusual controllers of all time. You know the one: that three-pronged contraption with the d-pad on the left, A, B, and C buttons on the right, and the joystick in the middle.

Many of us grew up with those classics, and with many consoles still alive and kicking, even the younger generations are able to enjoy them today. But, did you know that you can tell who grew up in the N64 generation and who didn’t by the way they hold the controller?

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Get lost all the time? Can’t read maps? Study says you should play more Super Mario 64

I personally never really understood where the stereotype that women are bad at map-reading comes from. When most of the women in my life are more composed, logical, and organised than I or any of the guys I know, it seems odd that girls should be known as poor navigators.

If you do happen to be female and utterly hopeless with maps, though, a recent study suggests that you might benefit from playing video games more often, with findings suggesting that those who regularly pick up a controller have a better sense of direction and get lost less often.

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