Link Cable

Link cable may refer to:

Other articles related to "cable, link cable":

Game Boy Accessories - Game Boy Advance - Nintendo GameCube Game Boy Advance Cable
... The Nintendo GameCube Game Boy Advance Cable is a link cable used to connect the Nintendo GameCube and the Game Boy Advance ... One end of the link cable plugs into a GameCube controller port, and the other end plugs into the Game Boy Advance's link cable port ... The cable is only compatible with the Nintendo GameCube, Nintendo Wii, Game Boy Advance, Game Boy Advance SP, Game Boy Player, and e-Reader ...
Game Boy Advance Wireless Adapter - Connectivity
... Like the Game Boy Advance Game Link Cable, this device allows for multiplayer gaming with the Game Boy Advance, and attaches via the External Extension Connector ... Note that due to the Game Boy Micro's different style link cable port, the Game Boy Advance Wireless Adapter will not attach to it ... While all three still support the Game Boy Advance Game Link Cable, up to thirty-nine wireless adapter-connected players can convene in a virtual in-game lobby called the "Union Room ...
Game Boy - Other Features
... a user to connect to another Game Boy system via a link cable, provided both users are playing the same game ... The link cable was originally designed for players to play head-to-head two-player games such as in Tetris ... However, game developer Satoshi Tajiri would later use the link cable technology as a method of communication and networking in the popular Pokémon video ...

Famous quotes containing the words cable and/or link:

    To be where little cable cars climb halfway to the stars.
    Douglass Cross (b. 1920)

    John Brown and Giuseppe Garibaldi were contemporaries not solely in the matter of time; their endeavors as liberators link their names where other likeness is absent; and the peaks of their careers were reached almost simultaneously: the Harper’s Ferry Raid occurred in 1859, the raid on Sicily in the following year. Both events, however differing in character, were equally quixotic.
    John Cournos (1881–1956)