The last emulation console to hit our office was the Waveshare GPM280 portable gaming console from the Raspberry Pi 3. When we unpacked the GPM280, we were immediately impressed by its attractive appearance, which is reminiscent of Nintendo’s impressive Game Boy Micro Famicom model released for the company’s 20th anniversary. The GPM280’s quality and versatility are very impressive, but the big question remains: how does it play? The short answer: it plays them very well and accurately. We haven’t played any adventures with a lot of text, so we can’t say how the system and the screen perform in such games. If you have big hands, you know that the GB Micro was an impossible challenge for you. Fortunately, the GPM280 is a larger device that may be suitable for those with large hands. The Waveshare GPM280 impresses with its build quality, modern hardware and ease of use, but it comes at a price. The aforementioned 2.8-inch IPS display is the optimal size, it’s quite bright and clear, and the color gamut makes gaming on this particular system look like gaming on a tube TV. To emulate our favorite video games in recent years we have had access to many portable devices, each with its own advantages and disadvantages. Unlike the GB Micro’s metal case, the GPM280’s body is made of plastic, which stands out for its shiny metallic hue and fits comfortably in your hand. If you have clean ROMs, you won’t run into problems like fuzzy sound or image clipping, as was the case with some of our Lynx and Nintendo 64 games.