NEW: MCC-TV smallest Retro Gaming Console ever now in the market

This Multiple Classic Computer TC (MCC-TV)


dreams come true.

Do you miss your AMIGA 500 or your C64?

How about 255 C64 games + 45 AMIGA 500 games on one system?

Easy plug and play to your big screen TV for hours of RETRO GAMING fun.

Joypad is included in this Special Edition.
A virtual keyboard allows full control with the Joypad, no need to leave the couch.

An internal memory enables the permanent storage of favorite games and applications.

The menu overlay allows for easy selection of the application or game and the desired Classic Computer.

Items included in shipment:

  • Multiple Classic Computer (MCC) 
  • Mini USB Power supply 110-240 V 
  • User Manual 
  • Micro SD-Card with C64 and AMIGA games
  • Joypad (USB)
  • AV cable (2x stereo Aido (Chinch) and 1x Video (Chinch)

Technical Specification:

  • Reconfigurable hardware core, including main CPU, graphic engine, sound engine
  • Integrated SDR Memory 16 Mbytes 
  • Integrated non-volatile memory 1Mbyte for different classic computer platform
  • Programs and Games (enable up to 150 and more games in a closed system) 
  • Support of USB Joypad
  • AV-Video output 
  • Micro SD-card interface for external programs 
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ZX Spectrum Core released for MCC-216

ArcadeRetroGaming together with Alessandro Dorigatti are pleased to announce that today the ZX Spectrum core is released for FREE download for the Multiple Classic Computer MCC-216.

Please follow the link to download the latest images from our Multiple Classic Computer home page:

ENJOY the ZX Spectrum !

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Games for the ZX Spectrum

Games and Applications for the ZX Spectrum:

The Spectrum family enjoys a very large software library of more than 23,000 titles[5] which is still increasing. While most of these are games, the library is very diverse, including programming language implementations, databases (e.g. VU-File[6]), word processors (e.g. Tasword II[7]), spreadsheets (e.g. VU-Calc[6]), drawing and painting tools (e.g. OCP Art Studio[8]), and even 3D-modelling (e.g. VU-3D[9]) and archaeology software[10] amongst many other types.[11]

The hardware limitations of the Spectrum imposed a special level of creativity on video game designers, and so many Spectrum games are very creative and playable even by today’s standards.[12] The early Spectrum models’ great success as a games platform came in spite of its lack of built-in joystick ports, primitive sound generation, and colour support that was optimised for text display.[13]

[5] ^ a b van der Heide, Martijn. “Archive!”. World of Spectrum. Retrieved 2006-08-11

[6] ^ a b Pearce, Nick (October/November 1982). “Zap! Pow! Boom!”. ZX Computing: 75. Retrieved 2008-08-05.

[7] ^ Wetherill, Steven (June 1984). “Tasword Two: The Word Processor”. CRASH! (5): 126. Retrieved 2008-08-05.

[8] ^ Gilbert, John (October 1985). “Art Studio”. Sinclair User (43): 28. Retrieved 2007-01-18.

[9] ^ Carter, Alasdair (October/November 1983). “VU-3D”. ZX Computing: 76–77. Retrieved 2008-08-05.

[10] ^ Brown, Paul N.. “Pitcalc — simple interactive coordinate & trigonometric calculation software”. Retrieved 2008-09-16.

[11] ^ van der Heide, Martijn. “World of Spectrum”. Retrieved 2008-09-16.

[12] ^ McCandless, David (1998-09-17). “Retrospectrum”. Daily Telegraph.

[13] ^ Adamson, Ian; Richard Kennedy (1986-10-30). Sinclair and the “Sunrise” Technology: The Deconstruction of a Myth. Penguin Books Ltd. ISBN 0-14-008774-5.

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ZX Spectrum for the Multiple Classic Computer

ArcadeRetroGaming is please to announce that it will support the ZX Spectrum

on the Multiple Classic Computer MCC-216.

It has started the work and we will post frequent updates about the progress of the FPGA Core development.

the good, old ‘speccy’


In April 1982 a small British company, led by Sir Clive Sinclair, launched the ZX Spectrum computer and sparked a revolution.

The small, black computer with iconic rubber keys ignited the home computer age in the UK and beyond, led to an explosion in computer manufacturing and developed software programming talent that is still in evidence today.

The computer was the brainchild of British technology entrepreneur Sir Clive Sinclair who also, with the Sinclair Cambridge, developed one of the first cheap and slim pocket calculators in 1972.

The Spectrum was the third home computer to be released by Sinclair – following the ZX80 and ZX81 – but was the first aimed squarely at the home.

The machine came in two models – £125 for a 16KB machine and £175 for a 48KB machine, making it one of the first affordable machines.

The hardware designer was Richard Altwasser of Sinclair Research and the software was written by Steve Vickers on contract from Nine Tiles Ltd, the authors of Sinclair BASIC. Sinclair’s industrial designer Rick Dickinson was responsible for the machine’s outward appearance. Originally dubbed the ZX82, the machine was later renamed the “Spectrum” by Sinclair to highlight the machine’s colour display, compared to the black-and-white of its predecessors, the ZX80 and ZX81.




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Apple 2 core for the MCC-216

We are very please to release today the initial Beta Version of the Apple 2 computer on the Multiple Classic Computer MCC-216.

Special thanks to Alex who ported his Apple 2 core to the MCC-216.

Alex keep up the good work !

Please follow this link for download:

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AMIGA 500 core release MCC-216

AMIGA for the Multiple Classic Computer FREE DOWNLOAD !!


English Users please go to our MCC download page:

Deutsche Benutzer verwenden bitte die folgende Seite:

HAPPY RETO GAMING with the MCC-216 !

Viel Spass mit dem AMIGA fuer den Multiple Classic Computer.

P.S.: Frederic great job !!

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Development with the Multiple Classic Computer

Development section for the
Multiple Classic Computer
Arcade Retro Gaming.

Home of Experts for FPGA development (VHDL, Verilog) and software development for micro controllers in (C or C++).

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