Hey everyone. Stanley here, and um, this is
the second, epis-the second and last, um, episode of my “reviewing old, handheld video game, consoles-well
not consoles, but, but, games, receptacles, I don’t know” series. But the second one is
Tomytronics Tennis. Or Tenni-Tennis by Tomytronics. I dunno. But, this is what it is. This was
made in 1980, I-I think. I don’t have the box, so I don’t really know. But the instructions
are on the back of it, so, you know, it’s pretty basic. It’s, you know, it’s, you know,
tennis. You got the, screen there. But, this was made a year after the baseball one, which
I reviewed last time, but look at this. It uses 4. Freaking. C batteries. What a hog.
But anyway, that aside, you got-you got 3-you got 3 skill levels I guess. And you can do
1 player or 2 players. So, obviously, since I have no friends, *cries* we can do 1 player.
Yeah that’s one thing that I must note, is that my game is kind of glitchy. So like,
there we go. So, that’s the serve button, and like these buttons like control, like
where you are, within like 6 positions. So anyway. It i-it is hard, actually. I can’t
deny that. It’s hard to get the timing right. That’s all that, that’s what’s really tricky
about this. Dang. Yeah, this is all the game is, you know, it’s, it’s tennis. Yeah. But
that’s-that’s all it is, really. So-OH gosh! Dang. But anyway, that’s all it is. And you
got the different difficulty levels, although quite honestly, I haven’t really noticed a
difference, between them. And the frickin glare from my light is annoying. But, anyway,
that’s really all there is to it. So, this has been Stanley [427], and I will see you
all next time.

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Dennis Veasley

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