Nintendo Family Computer (Famicom) Teardown
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Famicom won't turn on
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correct ac power adapters
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Blown Fuse / Smoke on Famicom?
Voici quelques outils couramment utilisés pour travailler sur cet appareil. Vous ne devriez pas avoir besoin de tous les outils pour chaque procédure.
Background and Identification
The Nintendo Family Computer, often shortened to Famicom, is an early video game console released on July 15, 1983 in Japan. Games for the system were distributed on cartridges and included some of the most well-known games of all time such as Donkey Kong, Super Marios Bros., and the Legend of Zelda. The Famicom was adapted in 1985 for North American markets as the popular Nintendo Entertainment System (NES).
The console includes two wired controllers with D-pads that stow away in slots on the side of the machine. The console uses a Ricoh 2A03 processor (based on the MOS Technology 6502) running at 1.79 MHZ in NTSC regions and 1.66 MHz in PAL countries. Ricoh also developed a custom Picture Processing Unit (PPU) for the Famicom which controls the graphics. The Famicom can output 256x240 pixels through its RF video/audio output.
The Famicom is made from white and red plastic (although the white plastic often turns yellow with age) and has the words “Family Computer“ written on the front. The model number HVC-001 is written on the bottom of the console. A later revision of the Famicom made of gray plastic was released in 1993 with the model number HVC-101.
The Family Computer was eventually replaced by the Super Famicom in 1990, but if you still have one of these retro consoles, you can modify it to output video using RGB or HDMI. See this page from RetroRGB for more details.
- Ricoh 2A03 at 1.79 MHz or 1.66 MHz
- 2 KB
- Ricoh PPU with 2 KB video RAM
- 256x240 pixels
- AC adapter barrel jack
- RF audio/video output
- Cartridge slot
Nintendo Entertainment System on Wikipedia
History of the NES on Wikipedia
Picture Processing Unit on Wikipedia