Nintendo just shrunk your childhood into a tiny little box -- again. The 1991 Super Nintendo console has been reborn as an adorable miniature game system.
It's called the "Super NES Classic Edition" -- or "Nintendo Classic Mini: Super Nintendo Entertainment System" if you live in Europe -- but you can call it the SNES Classic for short.
It's coming September 29 for $80 or £80, or October 5 in Japan. Australian pricing has not yet been announced, but it converts roughly to AU$105.
Here's everything we know about Nintendo's next assault on our bank accounts.
What is it?
The SNES Classic is a tiny re-imagining of 1991's Super Nintendo Entertainment System -- known as the Super Famicom in Japan -- which was arguably the centerpiece of a golden era in gaming.
Only instead of a laptop-sized box that takes big plastic game cartridges, the new SNES Classic fits in the palm of your hand and comes with 21 built-in games.
And instead of connecting to a hefty CRT TV with old-school RCA and coaxial cables, the SNES Classic has an HDMI port to pipe audio and video to your modern HD television.
Will I actually be able to buy one?
When Nintendo shrunk down the original NES last year, finding one was incredibly hard. Don't expect things to be much easier. You can find what we know so far about preordering the console here.
Good news: Nintendo told GameSpot and Kotaku that it will "produce significantly more units of Super NES Classic Edition than we did of NES Classic Edition."
Bad news: Nintendo strongly suggested that it will still be a limited-edition product with phrases like:
"At this time, we have nothing to announce regarding any possible shipments beyond this year"
"Our long-term efforts are focused on delivering great games for the Nintendo Switch system and continuing to build momentum for that platform, as well as serving the more than 63 million owners of Nintendo 3DS family systems."
I prefer the rounded PAL/Japanese Super Famicom look, with the colorful buttons.
Then you'll want to buy yours in Europe
The SNES Classic Mini, for Europe.
Nintendo Those 21 built-in games: are they GOOD games?
Heck yes. They're among the very best games in the Super Nintendo library, and some of them (Super Metroid and The Legend of Zelda: Link to the Past, for example) are still held up as some of the best games ever made.
Here's the full list:
Contra III: The Alien Wars
Donkey Kong Country
Final Fantasy III (known as Final Fantasy VI in Japan and by many fans)
Kirby Super Star
Kirby's Dream Course
The Legend of Zelda: A Link to the Past
Mega Man X
Secret of Mana
Star Fox 2 (a never-before-released SNES game!)
Street Fighter II Turbo: Hyper Fighting
Super Castlevania IV
Super Ghouls 'n Ghosts
Super Mario Kart
Super Mario RPG: Legend of the Seven Stars
Super Mario World
Super Mario World 2: Yoshi's Island
The US and Europe will get the exact same games, though Japan has a slightly different list: it trades EarthBound, Punch-Out, Castlevania and a Kirby game for Fire Emblem: Mystery of the Emblem, Super Soccer, Panel de Pon (which became Tetris Attack in English-speaking countries) and The Legend of the Mystical Ninja.