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Tigervision, a division of Tiger Toys, took a stab at the Atari 2600 market for a short time. Before entering the software publishing business, Tigervision was an established producer of handheld videogames and already an established producer of hand-held videogames by that time, their games are favorites among collectors because of their flashy artwork in their packaging and the high quality of their glossy cartridge labels.

Tigervision's game library was comprised mainly of virtually-unknown coin-op and semi-popular computer game licenses (with the exception of Miner 2049er, which was a monster hit on all systems). River Patrol, Espial and Polaris are about as obscure as you can get when it comes to arcade games.

Following its 2600 days, Tiger continued to pump out handheld games (usually based on major licenses), and even released a handheld game system called the R-Zone in 1991. And in 1997, they brought out a Gameboy competitor called the Game.com which was, to put it mildly, a mediocre performer in the marketplace at best. Tiger is now wholly owned by Hasbro International and has recently used the Atari licenses to bring out LCD and keychain games based on Atari classics such as Breakout and Centipede.


  • 7-001 King Kong
  • 7-002 Jawbreaker
  • 7-003 Threshold
  • 7-004 River Patrol
  • 7-005 Marauder
  • 7-006 Springer
  • 7-007 Polaris
  • 7-008 Miner 2049er
  • 7-010 Scraper Caper (not released)
  • 7-011 Miner 2049er Vol. II
  • 7-012 Espial
  • 7-013 Changes (not released)
  • 7-014 Sky Lancer (not released)
  • 7-015 Super Crush (not released)

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