3 Year Toy Accident Protection Planfrom Asurion, LLC
- Covers failures due to drops, spills and cracked screens and other mechanical and electrical breakdowns.
- No deductibles or hidden fees. Shipping included on all repairs. Fully transferable.
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GoGo TV Video Vision Main Console
|Price:||$55.99 + $4.99 shipping|
|You Save:||$4.00 (7%)|
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- In stock and ready to ship! Plugs into any standard TV
- Built-in camera captures the player's image and displays it
- Includes four games: Balloon Juggling, Penguin Maze, Break-A-Brick and Deep Sea Diving
- # 16 bit graphics
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Go-Go TV puts you in the TV and in the action. It includes a gaming system console that plugs directly into any standard television. A built-in camera captures the player's image and displays it on the screen. The camera can track the player's movements through his or her actions to control the action on the screen.
Complete set comes with four different games in one cartridge: Balloon Juggling, Penguin Maze, Break-A-Brick and Deep Sea Diving. Additional games and accessories sold separately. Features 16 bit graphics. 6V adapter included.
Who says watching TV and playing video games creates couch potatoes? GoGo TV Video Vision is the most actively interactive video game series around! Parents hook up the Video Vision unit, adjust the angle of the video camera, snap in the 4-in-1 game cartridge and kids "GoGo" into the game! After choosing Balloon Juggling, Penguin Maze, Break a Brick, or Flash Card Fishing, players stand 6 to 10 feet from the TV and begin the virtual play. In Balloon Juggling, for example, the object is to keep the balloons on the screen in the air. The video camera places the players right on the screen, in the action, so that their movements are actually what keep the balloons aloft. Each game has several levels or modes, allowing for advancement and solo or team play. When the game is over, a Fun-O-Meter rates the amount of fun the players are having. Scores are automatically calculated and displayed, and Hi Score tells players if theyve beaten their previous attempts. All worn out from these games? Check out other games in the GoGo TV series (not included). Now GoGo work up a sweat! --Emilie Coulter
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Firstly this has one brilliant innovative feature as a game machine. It puts the player INTO the video game via a camera that is installed on the box. However to get a camera that is cheap enough for the price point they had to sacrifice quality; and what they sacrificed was the ability to operate in low light. Here are a few examples of what does an doesn't work to help you measure if it will work for you:
a) If the background that the camera will be be pointing at (ie what you see when you stand at the TV and face AWAY) is WHITE or another light solid color then it works. If the background is dark or very busy then the camera does not work.
b) The place where we stand to play is 10ft away from a west facing french window; the camera works from dawn to dusk with the blinds pulled back. Drawing the blinds or trying to use the system after dark does not work.
c) The system can work under intense flourescent light and -might- work in a heavily lit room; but it will not work under normal 'nighttime' lighting.
The next thing to note is that there are not many games available. We have the four in the original box and the add on 'whac a mole' and 'dodgeball'. I'll comment on each of the four included games as the quality of each effects the value of the product:
a) Baloon juggle - This game works very well with the camera. Essentially the player has to dance around the floor catching imaginary baloons. The game can be made easier or harder by standing nearer or further from the camera. At 15ft away the game was hard enough to seriously tire an adult. At 8ft it can amuse a 5year old and 3 year old for hours.
b) Number fishing - This is an educational game that requires the player to perform 1 digit arithmetic and then catch the correctly numbered bubble. The precise nature of the difficultly narrows the appeal to a 1-2 year age band (generally 6-7)
c) Penguin maze - The idea here is very cool. It is similar to a packman game except it is the player that is running rather than pressing a joystick. However the controls are sufficently hard to use (involving waving your hands over parts of the screen) that adults have difficultly getting beyond the first level.
d) Breakout - This is the classic 'kill the bricks with the ball' game played in arcades, except you have dive around to bounce the ball back. Like the baloon juggle this is challenging for an adult standing a long way back and yet doable for young children up close.
In summary this is a relatively unique idea that beautifully bridges the gap between exercise and video games. However you have to have a room that can handle the lighting and you have to accept that you are paying $50 for two relatively simple games. (Although I am also going to write reviews on the other two games we have).