One of the most well-known brands in the world is undoubtedly Nintendo. Despite this, the Nintendo name alone does not always guarantee the success of its products. The history of home consoles is a bit mixed. In fact, it would be more accurate to say that it is divided into two: successes and misses. This time he wants to break the devil’s leg with Switch 2. So he’s going to try something he hasn’t done since the 1990s. Here are the details…
Nintendo will remove the word failure from its vocabulary with Switch 2!
The NES and SNES took the world by storm throughout the 1980s and ’90s. Then, the original PlayStation saw good sales with the Nintendo 64 during the 64-bit era. In 2001, it sold 21 million units, compared to 24 million for Microsoft’s Xbox and 155 million for Sony’s PlayStation 2. Nintendo reached 101 million sales with the Wii in 2006. He broke his own record. But setbacks continued to haunt him. He literally fell flat on his face. He experienced his disaster in 2012. It reached its bottom with the release of Wii U, selling 13.5 million units.
In 2017, Nintendo released the Wii U. Of course, he wasn’t satisfied with just that. At the same time, Nintendo released a hybrid device to replace the record-breaking DS portable console series. It was the biggest risk he had ever taken. It bore fruit immediately. It made history as the third best-selling console of all time, remaining just under 130 million units.
Countdown for Nintendo Switch 2: Its processor has been announced!
RedGamingTech, known for its leaks in the industry, has revealed new details about the processor of the upcoming Nintendo Switch 2.
Nintendo, which has seen a bottom and renewed a record for years, now wants to break this cycle with Switch 2. Thus, he wants to close the book of failure forever. He tried hard to break this cycle of failure. W Switch offers a unique experience to its users. Despite the proliferation of portable computers, it is the only major home console you can carry with you.
Additionally, Nintendo has flipped the script with the Switch, ensuring a new note game is always on the schedule. It opened the eShop to countless independent publishers. According to the website, there are more than 5,000 Switch games on the eShop.
Technical specifications aside, if the Switch 2’s design is similar to the Switch’s, it will find an audience. The same goes for the encouraging pace of Nintendo’s first-party releases. In fact, it may live up to the expectations set by the Switch 2’s predecessor. It seems unlikely that this will turn into a resounding failure. Unless Nintendo shoots itself in the foot, of course.
It also needs to be compatible with Switch 2’s games. Because many Switch owners have invested a fortune in their digital libraries. But the company will not take risks in this regard. Nintendo President Shuntaro Furukawa stated that he “wants to ensure that customers can transition seamlessly when using their Nintendo Account.”