PS1 Ben Heck's - Nintendo Sony PlayStation (Prototype Teardown & Repair ) Video 2 of 2 Released

Discussion in 'PS1 News' started by STLcardsWS, Jul 25, 2016.

By STLcardsWS on Jul 25, 2016 at 7:11 PM
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    STLcardsWS Administrator

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    Last week we showed you a bit of news about the rare Nintendo Sony PlayStation (SNES-CD ), as we seen developer's released a a very nice working homebrew game for the system and have a working emulator, but also we told you about a recent Teardown & Repair that Ben Heck was in the process of doing on the Ben Heck Show. At the time there was just the first of the two part edpisode but recently Ben Heck dives into the repair process of the prototype console that is EXTREMELY rare and is a true symbol of gaming history. As this was the launch that really brought Sony to the forefront of the gaming market as we all know the Nintendo and Sony relationship went Sour and the CD add-on for the SNES was a distant dream, but Sony's work as we know it as today did not go to waste as they ended up creating one of the most iconic systems of all time with the PlayStation 1. Was Ben Heck able to repair some items on this console that were not working? Watch the videos provided below, Part 1 is also included for anyone who may of missed it.


    • In this special episode of 'The Ben Heck Show' Terry and Dan Diebold brought us the Nintendo PlayStation Prototype thought to be one of the rarest consoles ever. We plan on tearing it apart (Part 1) and then in part 2 get it working again. Let's get started!

    Last edited: Jul 25, 2016


Discussion in 'PS1 News' started by STLcardsWS, Jul 25, 2016.

    1. pinky
      @STLcardsWS , with the amount of likes ur getting, ur going to break the system. ;)
      STLcardsWS likes this.
    2. Red-j
      Ben heck is the electronic systems god :chewie:
      pinky likes this.
    3. pinky
      indeed. I'd be afraid of breaking something with such a rare system. that system is worth some cash, so kudos to his confidence to break it down and reassemble. it's a good thing he had someone there to tell him if he was doing something wrong just in case. I'm sure the system probably uses phillips screws while a lot of newer systems use triwing which I think is Nintendo proprietary. the other systems generally use torx or torx security. what's kinda funny about that is that the 360 controller uses torx security while the system itself doesn't. lmao!

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