52 items found in Sega Dreamcast Games

Sega Dreamcast Games Australia

Magic Pockets

$78

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Bang Busters

$78

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Battle Crust

$78

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Alice's Mom's Rescue

$63

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Women's rain hat White Made in Japan (ja...

$77

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Kaze no Uta [Japan Import]

$82

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Tsuki wa Higashi ni Ha wa Nishi na: Oper...

$98

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Castle Fantasia: Seima Taisen (DreKore s...

$82

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Chocolate: Maid Cafe Curio [Japan Import...

$116

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Renai Chu! Happy Perfect (DreKore series...

$130

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The Ring: Terror's Realm [Japan Import]

$160

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GANRYU

$70

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D no Shokutaku 2: Bliss [Japan Import]

$111

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Nfl 2k2

$78

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Party Shana Nanco [Japan Import]

$82

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Tenohira o Taiyou ni [Japan Import]

$92

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Welcome to Pia Carrot 3 [Japan Import]

$134

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Record of Lodoss War: The Advent of Card...

$377

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Yukawa Senmu no Otakara Sagashi [Japan I...

$54

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D no Shokutaku 2: Hope [Japan Import]

$215

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Trigger Heart Exelica [Japan Import]

$274

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Karous Crow [Japan Import]

$283

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Flashback for Dreamcast

$70

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Angel Wish [Limited Edition] [Japan Impo...

$157

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The Dreamcast from SEGA is one of the most significant consoles, and while history has spent 20 years discontinued, many lovers of retro gamers still enjoy their games. And we got the great news that a bunch of fans is finally releasing a new game for the Dreamcast. The retro gamers community still loves Sega Dreamcast Games in Australia, and everyone loves to play Sega Dreamcast games.

Price and Availability

Although Sega Dreamcast is discontinued, many players are looking for the old retro games. If you are one of them, you are in the right place. Paylessdeal.com.au provides a comprehensive range of games at a reasonable price. Sega Dreamcast Games price in Australia starts from 50 AUD. Above we have enlisted in some of the stores where you can buy any retro dream cast games. 

Description

Many consider the Sega Dreamcast to be a console ahead of its time, the victim of an era that failed to understand it fully. Faced with low sales despite multiple price drops, Sega decided to discontinue the Dreamcast in March 2001, and this is the last time the company was featured in the video game console arena, as it restructured its business model to become a third-party publisher.

Dreamcast is the sixth and last video game console so far produced by Sega. It was developed in cooperation with Hitachi and Microsoft. Dreamcast is the successor to the Sega Saturn and was released to gain ground on Sony's PlayStation and Nintendo's Nintendo 64, and compete with their successor systems. It belongs to the sixth generation of consoles. Production was halted on March 31, 2001, following Sega's decision to dedicate itself exclusively to video game programming.

Its main features are its GD-ROM optical reader and its Hitachi processor. The system was the first to have a built-in modem for online gaming. Like its predecessor, Sega Saturn, others had it as an optional peripheral, and not in all countries where they were distributed. In this version, the modem was improved and could also be used in Latin America.

We are not going to enter into the enthusiastic assessment that a vital sector of gamers make of the last console with which Sega faced its competition in terms of platforms. Still, the truth is that its rise and subsequent failure was as heroic as it was unnecessary. The Dreamcast was the all-by-all from Shoichiro Irimajiri's company in response to the Nintendo 64 and the increasingly ubiquitous PSX (or the first version of Playstation ).

With almost 20 years after it was discontinued, Dreamcast will soon receive an entirely new game that is sure to be the ideal pretext for its enthusiasts to dust off the console and relive its old glories.

The name of this new title is Arcade Racing Legends, and according to the developer Pixelheart, it is a retro indie game that serves the 20th anniversary of Dreamcast last year (this is imprecise, since the console went out in late 1998 in Japan, but arrived in America in 1999).