Genesis does what Nintendon’t? Think again. I’m back for another retro edition review, and this time, it’s the Super Nintendo Classic Edition. Nintendo’s “Super Nintendo Entertainment System” (SNES for short) hit the scene in 1990, and fans debated over whether it was a direct answer to Sega’s 16-bit console, the Genesis. What ensued was one of the greatest “console wars” in the history of video gaming. Almost thirty years later, as a followup to their wildly successful NES Classic Edition, Nintendo announced and released the Super Nintendo Classic Edition. Just like its predecessor, it would be a mini replica of its analog, with many games preinstalled. And also like its predecessor, the release was a massive success. The device was not quite as difficult to find as its older brother, but it wasn’t necessarily a “stumble upon” either. I managed to snag mine when my town’s Best Buy received a bonus Fall shipment of 54 systems. My dad and I were second and third in line, and we managed to pick up two consoles—one to keep and one to resell. Now, a year later, the SNES and the NES are actually pretty easy to find—but should you get one? Let’s take a look.