No, this is a real gaming console. Did you know that in May 2006, the Pippin placed 22nd in PC World Magazine's list of the "25 Worst Tech Products of all Time. lol
- 66 MHz PowerPC 603 RISC microprocessor
- Superscalar, three instructions per clock cycle
- 8 KB data and 8 KB instruction caches
- IEEE standard single and double precision Floating Point Unit (FPU)
- 5 MB combined system and video memory, advanced architecture
- Easy memory expansion cards in 2, 4, 8, and 16 MB increments.
- 128 K Flash memory accessible storage space.
- 4 x CD-ROM drive
- Two high-speed serial ports, one of which is GeoPort ready, the other is LocalTalk
- PCI-compatible expansion slot
- Two “AppleJack” ruggedized ADB inputs
- Supports up to four simultaneous players over Apple Desktop Bus (ADB)
- Supports standard ADB keyboards and mice with mechanical adapters
- 8-bit and 16-bit video support
- Dual frame buffers for superior frame-to-frame animation
- Support for NTSC and PAL composite, S-Video and VGA (640x480) monitors
- Horizontal and vertical video convolution
- Stereo 16-bit 44 kHz sampled output
- Stereo 16-bit 44 kHz sampled input
- Headphone output jack with individual volume control
- Audio CD player compatibility
- 3 MB ROM version 7.7.D (version number on ROM boards is development 1.1, 1.2; production 1.3).
- Runtime environment derived from System 7, System 7.5.2 (if used, Enabler 1.1).
- PowerPC native version of QuickDraw.
- Reduced system memory footprint (most computer extensions features removed).
- Disk-resident System Software stamped on CD-ROM with title.
- System boots off of CD-ROM by default (but can boot off any SCSI device).
- Pippin System Software upgrades released through CD-ROM stamping operations.
- 68k emulator.
- Macintosh Toolbox intact.
Enjoy the movie.