If you visit My home, you won’t even notice a 50 inch 4K TV. It’s sleek, black, and borderless, designed to accentuate TV shows, movies, and video games. When it is turned off, over the heater, it merges into the background.
what about you will Note, however, that a huge CRT TV takes up precious space in my home. It’s heavy, with a thick silvery gray frame and chunky buttons. You literally got it from someone’s grandfather when he is Upgraded to flat screen.
I love it too. Much.
But why do I have a TV that most people moved to 15 years ago? And why did you spend so much money designing a family room around it and another old display? Whether that will return to enjoy Chrono operatorGood time travel Or dig into it Stunning fan translation scene, It All About retro games.
While playing through the 1990s through to the end, I focused on the latest games and hardware. Sure, I restarted my old favorites, but for the most part, my old kit got relegated to a dusty closet. It wasn’t until Nintendo released the SNES Classic Edition in 2017 that they started taking old games seriously. Although I loved playing some of my favorite SNES games on my flat screen, I knew something was missing from the simulated experience. So I went looking for a solution and fell into a rabbit hole so deep that Alice’s skin crawled out.
The fall and rise of the CRT
“If you’ve been playing games for a while, you definitely have memories of playing CRT games as a kid,” said Corey Carlson, YouTube host. My life is in games, At the opening to Episode on the topic. Carlson’s YouTube channel, which she runs with partner Marc Duddleson, explores old games in the modern era.
“Despite all of their history, in a very short time, CRTs became unusable,” Carlson said. “Most people think of CRTs as useless and unwanted space wasters that you just can’t pay someone to take them away.”
But Carlson concludes, “Sometimes to get the best shot, you have to go back in time.”
CRTs (which mean Cathode ray tubeThe technology that gives televisions their distinct appearance and unique silhouette) quickly disappeared in the West after the spread of flat-panel LCD screens in the mid to late periods. This meant that gamers with older consoles would either stick to their old TVs or upgrade to the latest consoles. At the time, the SNES or the N64 weren’t yet “retro”, so many were happy to leave them behind for Xbox 360 or PS3.