3DS

3DS North American Price, Date, Colors Set

by Aaron Kaluszka - January 19, 2011, 6:41 am PST
Total comments: 62 Source: Reggie Fils-Aime

The system will retail for $249.99 and launches March 27.

At the Nintendo 3DS Preview Event in New York, Nintendo of America president Reggie Fils-Aime announced the launch date and price of the Nintendo 3DS. The handheld will debut with a MSRP of $249.99 on March 27. This date comes near the end of the previously promised launch timeframe, which ends with the company's fiscal year on March 31.

Fils-Aime noted that focus groups consistently felt that the features included in the system warranted a price as high as $300 - $400, however Nintendo chose to keep the system price at $249.99, equivalent with the Wii launch price, and $100 more than the Nintendo DS.

The system will initially be available in two colors, Aqua Blue and Cosmo Black. Over 30 games will be available during the "launch window", but specific launch-date games have not yet been announced.


Nintendo 3DS Brings a Dimensional Shift to the World of Entertainment on March 27

Glasses-Free 3D Gaming System Comes Packed with Features at Suggested Retail Price of $249.99

NEW YORK, Jan. 19, 2011 - The company that changed the world of video games with touch-screen gaming in 2004 and motion-controlled gaming in 2006 now pioneers the next dimensional shift. On March 27, Nintendo introduces portable entertainment in 3D - without the need for special glasses. The Nintendo 3DS™ system will be available in either Cosmo Black or Aqua Blue, and will have a suggested retail price of $249.99. Pricing outside the United States will be established by the local markets, but offer similar consumer value.

"Nintendo 3DS is a category of one - the experience simply doesn't exist anywhere else," said Nintendo of America President Reggie Fils-Aime. "You have to see Nintendo 3DS to believe it. And it's like nothing you've ever seen before."

Nintendo 3DS includes two screens. The bottom touch screen makes use of a telescoping stylus that is stored in the unit itself. The top screen displays 3D visuals to the naked eye. Looking at the screen is like peering through a window into a world where characters and objects have true depth. The system also has a 3D Depth Slider that lets players select the level of 3D they enjoy the most. The 3D effect can be ratcheted up to the highest level, scaled back to a more moderate setting or even turned off completely, depending on the preference of the user.

In addition to the familiar + Control Pad and button controls found on previous Nintendo hand-helds, Nintendo 3DS now also includes a Circle Pad, which provides a full 360 degrees of direction, giving it the freedom and precision needed to play games in 3D worlds. It brings the same degree of responsiveness that gamers enjoyed when Nintendo introduced an analog control stick to navigate Mario™ through Super Mario 64™ on the Nintendo 64™ system.

A built-in motion sensor and gyro sensor can react to the motion and tilt of the system, so whether players are twisting their systems side to side or moving them up and down, their motion-compatible Nintendo 3DS games respond instantly. No other system includes so many tools for game developers to create new and fun experiences for players.

Two features will allow owners to stay connected in new ways. Both deliver bonus content to owners as they move around during their daily lives, so users might open up their systems at any moment to find new surprises. For owners who choose to activate it, the StreetPass™ feature is capable of exchanging game information with other Nintendo 3DS systems as owners pass one another. Small packets of information can be exchanged using this data-transfer method, such as Mii™ character data, maps for games or high scores and custom character data for different games. The SpotPass™ feature can connect to compatible public hotspots and through a wireless broadband Internet connection at home, even if the system is in Sleep Mode. Once connected, the Nintendo 3DS system will receive new content and updates on a regular basis.

Each Nintendo 3DS system comes pre-loaded with a variety of fun games, applications and features, such as Nintendo 3DS Camera. Nintendo 3DS has three cameras. One camera points at the user, while two additional cameras point outward. These two outer cameras take photos in 3D. The fun, built-in game Face Raiders™ asks users to shoot at funny depictions of their own faces. Nintendo 3DS, when put into Sleep Mode, can act as a pedometer, while letting users earn Play Coins for the steps they take that can then be traded in for additional content in compatible games and applications. By accessing the Activity Log, users can check their steps as well as their play time. With Nintendo 3DS Sound, users can enjoy sound-manipulation tools or rock out while listening to their MP3 or AAC music files. An upgraded Internet browser will also be available via a system update.

The Mii Maker™ application gives users new tools to create Mii™ characters even more easily: Users can either import Mii characters from their Wii systems using an SD memory card or use the camera to take a picture of a person and have an automatic Mii character created. Users can even save their Mii characters to an SD card as pictures, which enables them to be used any way a digital photo would for personal use, such as a profile picture on social-networking sites.

The Nintendo eShop, through a system update, will offer access to downloadable games, including Nintendo DSiWare™ and ones specifically made for Nintendo 3DS. Also, just as the Virtual Console service on Wii makes retro games available for download, the Virtual Console games on Nintendo 3DS will be pulled from classic Game Boy™ and Game Boy Color games. Players will be able to view game videos, download demos for select games and see how other consumers rated the games. The Nintendo eShop will use a cash-based system. Users can either input credit card information in the shop or purchase a Nintendo 3DS Prepaid Card at retail locations.

Nintendo 3DS comes with six augmented-reality cards, called AR cards. When the two outer cameras are pointed at the cards, they read the cards and superimpose images and animations onto the scene. So users shouldn't be surprised if they see a dragon popping out of their kitchen tables. Developers can also use this technology to add creative new experiences to their games.

Built-in parental controls can be used to limit Internet access or some of the wireless functions. By using a PIN code, parents also can turn off the 3D function altogether, or limit the ratings of the games that their kids can play.

Fans of online play will be happy to learn that the friend codes for Nintendo 3DS are specific to each Nintendo 3DS system, not each game. Once friends trade hardware codes, at any time they can check their friends list to see which of their friends are online and what they are playing.

Nintendo 3DS can also play Nintendo DS game cards with their original 2D visuals. The system also includes a slot for an SD memory card. To help users get started, every system comes with a 2GB SD memory card (though owners can provide whatever size they like). Using a service that will be provided after the hardware's launch, Nintendo DSi™ and Nintendo DSi XL™ owners will be able to transfer games downloaded from the Nintendo DSi Shop onto their new Nintendo 3DS systems.

During the launch window (between the March 27 launch date and the E3 Expo in early June) more than 30 games will be available to Nintendo 3DS owners. These include Nintendo-created games like Pilotwings Resort™, which has players soaring acrobatically over iconic Wuhu Island; nintendogs™ + cats, a new version of the Nintendo DS classic with a feline enhancement; and Steel Diver™, a side-scrolling submarine adventure that gives the illusion that the player is peering into an aquarium. Other Nintendo 3DS games in the works include The Legend of Zelda™: Ocarina of Time™ 3D, Star Fox 64™ 3D, Kid Icarus™: Uprising and new installments in the Mario Kart™, Animal Crossing™ and Paper Mario™ series.

Nintendo 3DS also enjoys some of the strongest third-party support of any system launch. A partial list of titles coming soon to Nintendo 3DS includes Shin Megami Tensei: Devil Survivor Overclocked from Atlus; Super Street Fighter® IV 3D Edition and Resident Evil®: The Mercenaries 3D from Capcom; Madden NFL Football from EA SPORTS; The Sims™ 3 from Electronic Arts; Pro Evolution Soccer 2011 3D from Konami; LEGO® Star Wars® III: The Clone Wars™ from LucasArts™; Ridge Racer® 3D and Dual Pen Sports™ from Namco Bandai Games America Inc.; Super Monkey Ball™ 3D, Thor™: God of Thunder and CRUSH™ 3D from SEGA; BUST-A-MOVE™ UNIVERSE from Square Enix, Inc.; Samurai Warriors® Chronicles and Dead or Alive® Dimensions from Tecmo Koei America Corp.; and Asphalt™ 3D, Tom Clancy's Ghost Recon® Shadow Wars, Combat of Giants™: Dinosaurs 3D, Tom Clancy's Splinter Cell® 3D, Rayman® 3D and Rabbids® Travel in Time from Ubisoft.

For more information about Nintendo 3DS, visit http://www.nintendo3ds.com.

Talkback

CalibanJanuary 19, 2011

That's a price that I can cope with.

GoldenPhoenixJanuary 19, 2011

Seems to be a fair price, at the same point as Wii when it launched. Wish we knew more about the games launching on the same day as the system though.

FZeroBoyoJanuary 19, 2011

So Neal's prediction date was right on the mark. Well played, sir.

TJ SpykeJanuary 19, 2011

Quote from: MegaByte

Fils-Aime noted that focus groups consistently felt that the features included in the system warranted a price as high as $300 - $400

I'd like to see the focus groups that said this.

No surprise on the price, this is pretty much what most of us expected. I am disappointed with the news that we will get it AFTER Europe for some reason. As for the colors, I will probably get Cosmic Black because I don't like how the Aqua Blue one looks.

LittleIrvesJanuary 19, 2011

Whoa, whoa.....  "Cosmic" Black??
(scans press release)
Oh, whew!  It's Cosmo Black.  Good.  Was worried there for a sec.
(thinks about it for another sec)
Wait.  Cosmo?

broodwarsJanuary 19, 2011

Eh, no thanks.  I'll wait for the cheaper redesign 1-2 years down the line with a longer-lasting battery.  Maybe the system's worth that much, but I just can't justify spending the cost of a console on a handheld.

I think some of you are forgetting that when Nintendo launches a redesigned handheld, they tend to drop the price of the original model and sell the new version at the original system price.

Ian SaneJanuary 19, 2011

That's a much better price then the rumoured $300 price tag so Nintendo hasn't gone totally bonkers.  But I still don't really want to spend the same for a handheld that I did for a console.

And how does this make the Wii look?  Nintendo's console is CHEAPER than their portable?  Isn't that going to make the Wii look like a total joke?  Plus the fact that the portable has arguably BETTER graphics.

TJ SpykeJanuary 19, 2011

Quote from: Ian

And how does this make the Wii look?  Nintendo's console is CHEAPER than their portable?  Isn't that going to make the Wii look like a total joke?

When the PSP came out in 2004, it was more expensive than the PS2 (which was still very popular and Sony's current system).

BlackNMild2k1January 19, 2011

So not a lot of excitement or surprises today?

Price is right what most of us predicted many months ago. Not too crazy with the color choices, hopefully they switch them up more often or new colors with different game bundles. Release date is the last Sunday in March like many speculated as soon as it missed the 2010 launch.

Any surprise games announced? was there a Metroid shown? New Mario game? anything exciting?

Nope, wait for E3. However, Neal has told us there's a Metroid: Other M stage in Dead or Alive. We are waiting for more details before running that story.

TJ SpykeJanuary 19, 2011

I am a little surprised that no launch games have been confirmed yet.

NemoJanuary 19, 2011

Too expensive for me.

BlackNMild2k1January 19, 2011

Quote from: TJ

I am a little surprised that no launch games have been confirmed yet.

Sounds like it's time for another 3DS poll :)

MaryJaneJanuary 19, 2011

Was Paper Mario confirmed before this event?

BlackNMild2k1January 19, 2011

yes

Kytim89January 19, 2011

The thing about the price is that Sony and Microsoft might very well announce another price drop in the fifty dollar range for their consoles. This puts Nintendo in a situation where they are ompeting against HD console with a handheld that is bolstering six to ten-year-old graphics. I see Nintendo owering the price to about $219.99 by years end. Also, come to think about it, what will the trade-in value for the DS systems, particularly the DSi because I own one, will be towards the 3DS? If it is fifty or sixty dollars for a DSi then I am on board for the 3DS. If not, Nintendo can keep it, or atleast for now.

TJ SpykeJanuary 19, 2011

It was actually one of the very first 3DS games announced last year.

Kytim, the graphics are much better than anything out 10 years ago. Also, handhelds and consoles are two different markets (except in Japan, where handhelds have become the standard). Console prices won't have any influence.

Kytim89January 19, 2011

Quote from: TJ

It was actually one of the very first 3DS games announced last year.

Kytim, the graphics are much better than anything out 10 years ago. Also, handhelds and consoles are two different markets (except in Japan, where handhelds have become the standard). Console prices won't have any influence.


If I had to choose between a $250 3DS and $250 PS3 I am tempted to get the home console. Also, the 3DS appears to be on par graphically with the PS2/Gamecube/PSP, and those were early 2000s consoles, so it should be priced accordingly. Lastly, where does Reggie get the nerve to say that the 3DS could be priced as high as $300-400?

GoldenPhoenixJanuary 19, 2011

Seriously, people are "worried" about the price of the 3DS? People pay $600 for an iPad, they pay $300 for netbooks when a full sized, similarly priced Laptop smokes it. The handheld market, does NOT compete with the console market. Portable machines are just that, portable and have their own market, or has no one been paying attention for the last few decades?

3DS is a powerful handheld machine with new technology. It is far from being "5-6 years old". That is like saying the iPhone 4 graphics capabilities are "4-6 years old" because it doesn't compare to the 360. It is silly.

GoldenPhoenixJanuary 19, 2011

Quote from: Kytim89

Quote from: TJ

It was actually one of the very first 3DS games announced last year.

Kytim, the graphics are much better than anything out 10 years ago. Also, handhelds and consoles are two different markets (except in Japan, where handhelds have become the standard). Console prices won't have any influence.


If I had to choose between a $250 3DS and $250 PS3 I am tempted to get the home console. Also, the 3DS appears to be on par graphically with the PS2/Gamecube/PSP, and those were early 2000s consoles, so it should be priced accordingly. Lastly, where does Reggie get the nerve to say that the 3DS could be priced as high as $300-400?

It is called marketing, the fact is that it isn't priced that high is what matters. Anyone familiar with PR will see statements like that all the time, just takes different forms.

TJ SpykeJanuary 19, 2011

Quote from: Kytim89

Quote from: TJ

It was actually one of the very first 3DS games announced last year.

Kytim, the graphics are much better than anything out 10 years ago. Also, handhelds and consoles are two different markets (except in Japan, where handhelds have become the standard). Console prices won't have any influence.


If I had to choose between a $250 3DS and $250 PS3 I am tempted to get the home console. Also, the 3DS appears to be on par graphically with the PS2/Gamecube/PSP, and those were early 2000s consoles, so it should be priced accordingly. Lastly, where does Reggie get the nerve to say that the 3DS could be priced as high as $300-400?

Under that logic, the GBA should have been $50 at launch because it was basically SNES level graphics. You can go with the PSP2 and expect to pay $400 for a handheld, I will live in the real world. Also, Reggie never said that, please read the post. He said that the people in focus groups felt it was worth that much.

NinGurl69 *hugglesJanuary 19, 2011

Get your $250 home console and take your make-believe world somewhere else.

Kytim89January 19, 2011

I will honestly say that it seems to me that gaming is getting too expensive.

kraken613January 19, 2011

Just got home to a mass of news trying to catch up.

Any word on online and please say no friend codes!

TJ SpykeJanuary 19, 2011

Yeah, but so it everything else unfortunately, even adjusting for inflation. For example, $90 in 1989 would be about $158 now. That Game Gear would be $240. If anything, games have gone up less than everything else. I wish games were cheaper too though.

Kytim89January 19, 2011

Quote from: TJ

Yeah, but so it everything else unfortunately, even adjusting for inflation. For example, $90 in 1989 would be about $158 now. That Game Gear would be $240. If anything, games have gone up less than everything else. I wish games were cheaper too though.


The debacle that the world financial system is in makes me think that gaming, or atleast the games, should be cheaper due to less demand. 

broodwarsJanuary 19, 2011

Price of the unit aside, I'm pretty concerned about the speculated price of the games.  I think I saw somewhere $40 listed as the pre-order price for Nintendogs + Cats?  Assuming that's the standard, I don't see Nintendo putting their N64 ports anywhere lower than that (which would be ridiculous considering the age of these games), and tack on another $10 for the Square-tax when Dragon Quest X gets shifted to the 3DS.  That's pretty pricey for games on a portable system.

AdrockJanuary 19, 2011

The two toned shell looks tacky. I was hoping they'd change that. Oh well.

The price is as expected. Too expensive for me, but I resigned myself to waiting for a redesign so it's inconsequential. It's not unfair, but Nintendo is clearly pushing profit margins. If I was planning on buying at launch, I wouldn't feel completely ripped off.

NinGurl69 *hugglesJanuary 19, 2011

Quote from: Kytim89

I will honestly say that it seems to me that gaming is getting too expensive.

Then sell your Wii or whatever and stick to apps. Live like you mean it.

Kytim89January 19, 2011

Quote from: broodwars

Price of the unit aside, I'm pretty concerned about the speculated price of the games.  I think I saw somewhere $40 listed as the pre-order price for Nintendogs + Cats?  Assuming that's the standard, I don't see Nintendo putting their N64 ports anywhere lower than that (which would be ridiculous considering the age of these games), and tack on another $10 for the Square-tax when Dragon Quest X gets shifted to the 3DS.  That's pretty pricey for games on a portable system.


This is what I meant by games being too expensive. The prices for PS360 games should be $50 and Wii games should be $40 new and DS games should be no more than $30 at this point. The tehnology is cheap enough to warrant these prices. Lastly, Nintendo might get slammed if they do not play the 3DS the right way, which is to increase the justifiation of buying the system compared to the DS. 

NinGurl69 *hugglesJanuary 19, 2011

Even at $60, game developers get shut down.

Mop it upJanuary 19, 2011

The price is what I expected it to be, though still $150 more than it should be.

Quote from: TJ

Yeah, but so it everything else unfortunately, even adjusting for inflation. For example, $90 in 1989 would be about $158 now. That Game Gear would be $240. If anything, games have gone up less than everything else. I wish games were cheaper too though.

To be fair, games used to cost a lot more to manufacture than they do now, because they used cartridges. Though I guess this is offset by how much more development costs are these days.

ShyGuyJanuary 19, 2011

You think it should be $99? Really?

Mop it upJanuary 19, 2011

That's the most I'd pay for one, since handhelds aren't worth anywhere near home console prices, but I realize I'm in a minority on that.

ShyGuyJanuary 20, 2011

Do you have a cell phone?

Mop it upJanuary 20, 2011

No. Costs too much, does too little.

$250 is above my limit of consideration.  On top of that, a handheld in which games cost $30-$50 feels like the past.  At some point, more people are going to wonder why Nintendo charges $30 for their games when they can get decent games on their iPod for $5-$10.  Slag iOS games all you want, but there are some damn good games on that platform, and a lot of them are less than 10% of what Nintendo asks.


For better or worse, eventually these two business models are going to collide.  Maybe the consumer will decide that Nintendo's games are good enough to pay 10x the asking price, but I have my doubts. 

It's interesting that Nintendo isn't even going to launch 3DSWare at first.

UncleBobRichard Cook, Guest ContributorJanuary 20, 2011

Quote from: NWR_DrewMG

For better or worse, eventually these two business models are going to collide.  Maybe the consumer will decide that Nintendo's games are good enough to pay 10x the asking price, but I have my doubts. 

Agreed - and I think we're already seeing some of that, with the various shovel-ware producers complaining how their games aren't selling on the DS now.

However, there are some games (granted, mostly first party titles) that simply *do not compare* to what's available on, say iOS or Android - at any price.  Nintendogs, New Super Mario Bros., Dragon Quest, etc.

Sure, getting someone to pay $20-$30 for another copy of Bejeweled is going to be difficult - that's where we're (sadly) going to have to see the shift in focus to digital distribution.

MaryJaneJanuary 20, 2011

@DrewMG
The iOS games should be making appearances on 3DSWarwe and there are "premium" games coming to the iPhone that are going to cost $30 or more.

The worlds have already collided.

Most of the iOS crossovers we've seen so far are selling for 500 points on DSiWare, or 0.99 on iOS.  I'm curious where you've read that this practice is going to come to an end?  I actually don't really see Nintendo allowing 0.99 3DSWare applications, because I would assume they feel that this devalues the product.  They're probably right.

Also, what iPhone game is going to sell for $30?  If it does, it will fail.  It is DRASTICALLY overpriced on that platform, and I don't think anyone will bite on it.  GTA Chinatown Wars cost $9.99.  Tiger Woods costs $9.99.  Madden costs $9.99.  These are versions with perhaps lesser controls than the DS versions, but better visuals (this will clearly change with 3DS) and similar feature sets. 

I'd like to see a link which backs up your statement.

MaryJaneJanuary 20, 2011

Aren't the DSWare version of app games more fully fleshed out? And as I'm sure you know, 500 point is $5, and iOS has $9.99 games already, which could easily appear on the 3DS with upgraded visuals for 1000-1500 points.

Edit: I never said there would $.99 games on any DS.

As for my second point, I can't link from my phone so you'll have to use the magic known as Google and search for "Apple premium games section". It's just a rumor at this point, and the for now, the games are rumored to be $20 and not $30. I assume however, that as the iPhone/Pad/Pods get more powerful, they'll get more fully fledged games, that cost more to develop, and thus have to be sold for more. Since it'll digital distribution only, $30 came to my mind as the ceiling for such games.

Kytim89January 20, 2011



Too damn high!

TJ SpykeJanuary 20, 2011

I am concerned about the prices of the games themselves. I was OK with $30 for DS, maybe $35 for some. The possible $40 pricepoint is getting into PSP territory though and I wasn't the only one that didn't like the idea of paying that much for a portable game. This won't stop me from getting the system at launch and I will still pick up games I know I will like, but this could stop me from trying out games I am not sure of.

GoldenPhoenixJanuary 20, 2011

It is obvious, 3DS is going to fail like the DS was predicted to fail before its "rushed" launch and will be destroyed by, um, PSP2 like PSP did to the DS before it.

BlackNMild2k1January 20, 2011

You know, history isn't always doomed to repeat itself.... or is it?

GoldenPhoenixJanuary 20, 2011

One thing I am curious about is whether the analog stick can be used for original DS games, would love to play SM64 DS with it.

BlackNMild2k1January 20, 2011

We should start a thread about all the questioned that weren't asked or never answered so NWR can use some of those industry contact and get us some answers.

KDR_11kJanuary 20, 2011

Was the focus group composed of Ken Kutaragi and Kaz Hirai?

Kytim89January 20, 2011

Quote from: BlackNMild2k1

We should start a thread about all the questioned that weren't asked or never answered so NWR can use some of those industry contact and get us some answers.


I have plenty of those in mind.

TJ SpykeJanuary 20, 2011

I agree with the question GP asked. I bet the answer is no, but I hope I am wrong.

MaryJaneJanuary 20, 2011

Just to be clear I wasn't saying Nintendo rushing the 3DS is a completely bad thing. Yes it sucks that certain features and games won't be there at launch, but overall it's better for everyone that Nintendo gets a strong foothold before competing devices come out. If Apple were to release an autosterescopic iPhone before the 3DS (or even announce it) how much incentive would there be for content providers to sign up for the 3DS? It also matters for games as the next iPhone will have comparable power/graphics to the 3DS regardless of the 3D aspect, and the trend in gaming right now is for phones. Nintendo needed to get the 3DS out the door as soon as possible. What they need to do next is make the case for having two devices.

GoldenPhoenixJanuary 20, 2011

Quote from: TJ

I agree with the question GP asked. I bet the answer is no, but I hope I am wrong.

That is what I'm thinking, but I was hoping at the very least it would work like the d-pad controls in games. Not even close to being true analog control but beats using the control pad.

Ian SaneJanuary 20, 2011

When the DS came out it was clearly rushed.  I mean the only first party launch title was a port of an N64 game!  Come on!  I figured it would bite them in the ass.

It didn't and this won't either.  It's clear that for a product like this there is always a group of early adopters that will carry it for the first little while.  Eventually things have to shape up to get everyone else on board, but you really don't need a strong launch.

Or at least you don't if you already have a strong brand people are interested in.  I think a newcomer or a follow-up to a less successful product needs a stronger launch.  The PSP2 will need a strong launch.  The Gamecube is an example of a console that needed to make a much stronger first impression than it did.

Everyone loves the GBA and thus wants to love to the DS.  The DS gets away with blatantly coasting for the first little while.  The N64 is not particularly popular so people need to be given a reason to care about or even notice the Gamecube.  The Cube makes a weak first impression, fails to win the doubters over, and never really goes anywhere.

Of course the key is that you do deliver in time.  The N64 started out okay with a really awesome killer app at launch but it failed to maintain any momentum.

Kytim89January 20, 2011

One the of the RFN members alluded to this and I am inclined to agree that Nintendo should not be offering N64 games that are over a decade old as full-on retail titles with the little bit of work they have clearly put into upgrading it. It would have made sense to put Gamecube titles like Wind Waker and Luigi's Mansion as tempoaray launch titiles and I would have bought them right away since I have never played them at all.

NinGurl69 *hugglesJanuary 21, 2011

Do I hear $300?

- Japan for $300.

Do I hear $305?  310? 315?

- United Kingdom for $364.

3DS is not expensive enough in the United States.  It probably means we're getting the lesser quality version, and the superior Old World inhabitants are getting better online functions like streaming 3D pornography.

Get 'N' or Get Into a Higher Paying Career

ZapJanuary 21, 2011

3DS Spot A** technology is not something you can put a price tag on.

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