Game companies want to overcharge you.
The video game industry is trying to get you to pay more for less.
In only a few decades, the visual quality, quantity of releases, popularity, and potential for inspiration in the medium have all skyrocketed.
If you've been on even a little part of this amazing adventure, your virtual entertainment habits and desires have likely changed.
The blocky magic of cartridge-based video games charmed me as a 90s kid. Nothing beat opening a Super Nintendo box and smelling the new game.
Nintendo cartridges were notoriously pricey, particularly for low-income families, but the bright box art, near-indestructible case, and detailed instructions gave a feeling of ownership.
Sony's disruptive PlayStation brought disc-based gaming to the masses, while Nintendo carried the gray-bricked flame into the following generation with the Nintendo 64.
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