An impressive collection of classic Sega hardware and memorabilia is on display this week in Moscone West during the Game Developers Conference in San Francisco.
The Genesis Development Station, seen here, was a laboratory for the Sega Genesis developer, and featured the ability to transfer NTSC or PAL binary files back and forth between computer and console.
2 of 18 James Martin/CNET
The Sega Nomad portable game console from Sega was released in October 1995.
Correction, 2:28 p.m. PT:This caption incorrectly identified the image. The image above is the Sega Nomad portable game console.
3 of 18 James Martin/CNET
The Sega CD was an add-on device for the Sega Mega Drive/Genesis video game console which attached a CD-ROM drive to the system, allowing the user to play CD-based games and providing additional hardware functionality.
4 of 18 James Martin/CNET
Sega Master System
Released shortly after Nintendo's 8-bit gaming console, the Sega Master System, which debuted in 1986, never really caught on.
5 of 18 James Martin/CNET
Power Base Converter
The Power Base Converter was an accessory that sat between a Master System cartridge and the Mega Drive's cartridge slot, allowing Sega Power Base games to be played on the newer Sega Genesis system.
6 of 18 James Martin/CNET
The Treamcast was an unauthorized third-party developed Dreamcast modification which used original Sega parts modified from an original Dreamcast system and rebuilt into this more portable model with a fold-down display.
7 of 18 James Martin/CNET
The Typing of the Dead
The Typing of the Dead was a Sega Dreamcast game from 2001. A successor to The House of the Dead 2, Sega's 1998 light gun arcade game, The Typing of the Dead replaced the gun accessory with a computer keyboard.
The player roamed zombie-infested Venice, quickly typing letters, words, and phrases in order to kill the undead.
8 of 18 James Martin/CNET
Sega Saturn training materials
Sega Saturn training materials from the 1994 Developers Conference.
9 of 18 James Martin/CNET
The Sega CDX, also known as the Multi-Mega, was a 16-bit video game console released in 1994, combining the Genesis/Mega-Drive and one of its add-ons, the Sega CD/Mega-CD, into a single compact unit.
10 of 18 James Martin/CNET
Playing Sega Saturn at GDC
A GDC attendee plays a Sega Saturn, which was launched in 1995.
11 of 18 James Martin/CNET
Sega Genesis and Sonic
The 16-bit Sega Genesis, released in 1989, and Sonic the Hedgehog, the flagship Sega character, were a mainstay of video games in the U.S. during the 1990s.
12 of 18 James Martin/CNET
Sonic Super Pinball
Sega is exhibiting a collection of classic hardware and memorabilia, including this Supersonic Pinball featuring Sonic the Hedgehog, this week in Moscone West during the Game Developers Conference in San Francisco.
13 of 18 James Martin/CNET
Sega Sports Pad
The Sega Sports Pad was a ball controller for use with the Sega Power Base's sports games.
14 of 18 James Martin/CNET
Dreamcast fishing controller
Classic Sega hardware including this fishing controller for Dreamcast is on display this week in Moscone West during the Game Developers Conference in San Francisco.
15 of 18 James Martin/CNET
Virtua Cop 2
The Virtua Cop 2 game for Sega Saturn came with the Stunner arcade gun.
16 of 18 James Martin/CNET
Sega Saturn Twin-Stick
The Twin-Stick was a dual joystick controller for Sega Saturn and Dreamcast.
17 of 18 James Martin/CNET
Sega 3D glasses
Sega 3D glasses for use with the Sega Power Base: "Now, there are no limits."
18 of 18 James Martin/CNET
Sega Dreamcast ad
A Sega Dreamcast ad for the Jet Grind Radio game from October 2000. The future was now!