- Background (How Ralph Baer built the first video game) - The very first law suit in the history of video games - The Odyssey system (its design) - The Odyssey variants made between 19 - Operation of the Odyssey - Technology of the Odyssey - Shooting Gallery, the Odyssey add-on rifle - Misc Odyssey pictures - How the Odyssey sold in the USA - Odyssey exports and clones - Odyssey information for the collector - Odyssey schematic (original 1TL200BLAK version) - Odyssey Service Manual - Warnings about mistaken Odyssey sales on e Bay - How to date your Odyssey console - Video game history at Sanders Associates (1966-1971) - Odyssey FAQ.- Ralph Baer's biography - The accessories of the Odyssey - Percepts, the free Odyssey add-on game - The extra games of the Odyssey - The Apex-Magnavox 2-in-1 blue card - Schematics of the Odyssey cartridges - The different modules of the Odyssey (circuit boards) - The Odyssey, as sold in France - The German manuals of the Odyssey - Spanish Odyssey clone: Overkal - Argentinian Odyssey clone: Telemach De Panoramic Some sellers happen to propose Odyssey and other Pong games at very (and sometimes extremely) high prices.The above prices do not include add-on accessories like the rifle, extra games and so on.If not mentioned, always ask if the Odyssey has been tested and if it has any defects.
He had been thoroughly impressed with the demonstrations of the Brown Box.
You may also check the Odyssey auctions results to compare the prices over the last few years.
Do not hesitate to contact us if you have any question.
After more than two years of work on TV gaming systems at Sanders Associates, Ralph Baer and his two coworkers Bill Harrison and Bill Rush ended up with a prototype unit which played 12 games using mylar overlays, some of which used a light gun.
They had also developed the so-called dynamic ball action "de/dt" chassis to offer more advanced game features.