subdirectory_arrow_right Hasbro Interactive (Company)
In 1999, Hasbro Interactive, the at-the-time owner of the Atari brand, lapsed the publishing rights for the Atari Jaguar, allowing hobbyists to release Jaguar games without making a licensing agreement.
Attachment The Atari Jaguar's casing molds were reused for a $5000 dental camera that takes pictures of the inside of a patient's mouth. It retains the expansion slot used to connect the Jaguar's CD-ROM as an optional docking station. It also retained it's cartridge slot, where a removable memory card is now placed for data storage.
The Atari Jaguar, despite being marketed as a 64-bit platform, was only a 32-bit platform. Specifically, it used two 32-bit processors (named "Tom" and "Jerry") in parallel, with the marketing adding up those two processors as if they could be mathematically combined.