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Jungletac Interactive
Jungletac logo
JungleTac's logo
Origin Shenzhen, China (business/technical)
Fuzhou, China (software)
Hong Kong (finance/export)
Years 1999-present
Consoles Various 8-bit (Famiclone, possibly modified) & 16-bit (VT168, Sunplus SPG243, SPG260?, more?) hardware
Sounds used Konami, Nanjing etc
Aliases DJ-Jungle, Jungle Soft
Related companies KenSingTon, Nice Code Software, Waixing, Nanjing, Cube Technology, Senca

JungleTac is a Chinese company that produces 8-bit and 16-bit consoles and games.

Its business & technical team is located in Shenzhen, its software development team in Fuzhou & finance and export office in Hong Kong.[1]


Most JungleTac consoles are either handhelds or controller-based plug & play systems, usually with a large number of built-in games and no cartridge port (with the exceptions of the OneStation and Vii). Often similar looking consoles are released by various international distributors under different names (dreamGEAR, vs. Maxx, etc.) with a different combination of games. Some of its products include:


  • Game Vision 50 - Racing wheel controller with 50 games
  • 25 Games - Standard Controller with 25 games
  • Silverlit Electronics 35 in 1 Super Twins - Standard Controller with 35 8-bit games


  • Classic Max - available in both horizontal and vertical orientation, with 12 games built in
    • 30-game versions of both consoles (sometimes with different case designs) were also produced under various different names, including HiQ Classic, Zone Fusion and Heeha 100/300. Some include versions of the 12 games from the respective Classic Max plus 18 more, but using Jungletac's 8-bit sound engine

      Game Vision 50 by JungleTac

      instead of the 16-bit MIDI-esque music found in the Max; others (including the Zone Fusion) have a completely different selection of games. Lucario and the Mystery of Mew is just like HiQ classic with 30 games in 1.
      16bit game console handheld game player Classic-1-

      The Classic Max Pocket, in Red and yellow. (Blue is standard)

  • Cyber Arcade Center- 8-bit handheld with 100 Jungletac games and 20 Nice Code games
  • M3 Pocket - 16-bit handheld with 50 games
  • One Station - A handheld console, most cartridges released were multicarts containing Jungletac's own 8 and 16-bit games or (mostly) official Famicom/NES games. An adapter was also released allowing it to play MD Max cartridges.
  • VG Pocket series (handhelds manufactured by JungleTac for Pelican Accessories)
    • VG Pocket Mini: 30 built-in games and a 1.5" screen. This game unit had poor sales, and has been discontinued.
    • VG Pocket 50: 50 built-in games and a 2" screen.
    • VG Pocket Max: 75 built-in games and a 2.5" screen.
    • VG Pocket Caplet: 35 or 50 16-bit games, including licensed versions of Space Invaders, Bust-a-Move, and BurgerTime.
    • VG Pocket Tablet: 25 8-bit games, including a licensed version of Frogger.


  • Vii aka Sport Vii/威力棒 (2007) - A 16-bit console with motion controls (for the built-in games only). Released by KenSingTon. Accepts "VC" cartridges containing generic JungleTac 16-bit games.
  • Zone 60, Zone 100 (software at least, though the console itself resembles systems made by Subor.A variant of the Zone 60 is called the Wireless 60 Gaming System.

List of gamesEdit


  • Aero Engine
  • Animal Pool
  • Awake Baby
  • Air Circus
  • Ball Clash - Penguin-Kun Wars clone
  • Ball Mania
  • Bake Pancakes
  • Basketball
  • Bean's Adventure
  • Beat the Bird
  • Big Racing
  • Bingo
  • Bingo Zap
  • Birdie Nest
  • Block Flying
  • Block Out - Breakout clone
  • Bolt Fighter
  • Bomb Fish
  • Bounce
  • Baby Arms
  • Bubble Blaster - Puzzloop/Zuma clone
  • Bubble Factory
  • Build up Road
  • Bump Car
  • Catch the Egg - Mini-game extrapolated from Panic Restaurant
  • Challenge 100
  • Conquer South Pole
  • Crazy Hit
  • Club Juggle
  • Dangerous Zone
  • Dart Champion - Clone of Skeet Shooting from Track & Field
  • Delivery Man
  • Defender
  • Delta Fighter - Vertically scrolling shoot 'em up
  • Dragon Fire - Hack/clone of Fire Dragon by Gamtec
  • Dump Lorry Race
  • Down to 100
  • Dream Bubble
  • Elfland - Hack/clone of Elfland by Tip Top
  • Excel Racing
  • Fancy Match
  • Fast Race
  • Fire Fighter - Hack/clone of licensed Famicom game Flying Hero
  • Fish Catcher
  • Fish Quiz
  • Fruit Slash
  • Fish Adventure
  • Fossick Underground
  • Flying
  • Freak Number
  • Garden Maze
  • Gear Race
  • Go Bang
  • Golden Arrow - Clone of Archery from Track & Field
  • Garden Weeder
  • GP Race
  • Grass Cutter
  • Happy Diamond
  • Hard Win
  • Happy Farm
  • Happy Mice
  • Hide & Seek
  • Igloo Land
  • Insect Chase
  • Jewel Master - Clone/hack of Magic Jewelry by Hwang Shinwei, which is itself a clone of Columns
  • Jumping Ball
  • Last Cabra
  • Lonely Island - Hirake! Ponkikki clone
  • Loop Tennis
  • Lucky Lawn Mower
  • Little Plane
  • Magic Bubble
  • Magic Diamond
  • Morra
  • Matching Tiles
  • Mystic Totem
  • Money Go!
  • Monkey N Fox - Pooyan clone
  • Motor Rally
  • Move Fun - Bejeweled/Zoo Keeper clone
  • Mr. Onion
  • Magic Ball
  • Ocean Quest
  • Ogreish Flower
  • Paint Master - Hack/clone of Brush Roller by Hwang Shinwei
  • Path Finder
  • Pet Shop
  • Pinball Track
  • Pool Quiz
  • Pool Pro
  • Pile The Box
  • Paint Master
  • Pop Ball
  • Puzzle Pop
  • Push the Ball - Hack/clone of licensed Famicom game Shufflepuck Cafe
  • Push the BoxSokoban clone
  • Racing Boat
  • Rainbow
  • Right Spot
  • Risker
  • Road Bumper
  • Road Star
  • Runner Car
  • Sea War
  • Sky Mission
  • Slot Machine
  • Smart Escape
  • Smart Frog
  • Space Castle - Space Invaders clone
  • Speedy X-Way
  • Secret Bottle
  • Spin Ball
  • Star Ally - Vertical shoot 'em up, possibly a hack of Recca
  • Submarine War
  • Super Surfing
  • Texas Hold'em
  • The Night
  • Towers
  • Track & Field - Clone of 100M Dash from the Konami game of the same name
  • Transportation
  • Truck Race
  • Ultra Doggy
  • Under the Sea
  • Valiant Rescue
  • VR Racing
  • Wison - Hack/clone of Wisdom Boy by Gamtec
  • Worm Catch
  • Win or Lose
  • Zero Tiger


"Classic Max Pocket" hardware type 1Edit

The unknown 16-bit hardware used in the 12-in-1 Classic Max Pocket

  • Hero Legend
  • Mini Golf
  • Night Wings
  • North Salvation

HiQ classic

The HiQ classic game with the orange one has 30 games in 1 game system. Each game you pick all 30 games with the orange system, you pick each game you want. The HiQ classic orange game has 30 games in 1, like Pokémon. 

List of games that come with the orange game system of HiQ classic:

  1. Wilinez
  2. Secret Bottle
  3. Bubble Blaster
  4. Block Out
  5. Little Plane
  6. Hard Win
  7. Puzzle Pop
  8. Move Fun
  9. Find The Way
  10. Pile The Box
  11. Win or Lose
  12. Mystic Totem
  13. Beat the Bird
  14. Jumping Ball
  15. Climbing Challenge
  16. Push the Box
  17. Morra
  18. Fossick Underground
  19. Worm Catch
  20. Pool Quiz
  21. Garden Weeder
  22. Bomb Hero
  23. Fruit Fall
  24. Block Flying
  25. Happy Farm
  26. Jewel Master
  27. Ball Clash
  28. Pinball Track
  29. Mr. Onion
  30. Ball Mania

Connections to other companiesEdit

Nice CodeEdit

Some games credited to JungleTac were developed by Nice Code Software according to their website, such as Abey's Dream, Dingle Hunt and Jig Chick[2], which are designed for a vertically oriented screen and as such have only appeared on a very small number of consoles. At least one console, the Lexibook Cyber Arcade Center 120 in 1, contains 8-bit games made by both companies which do not usually appear together.[3]

Shenzhen Nanjing TechnologyEdit

Some early versions of JungleTac's 8-bit games use music that would later be used in Nanjing's RPGs, although it is replaced in later releases. Some OneStation carts also use the title screen music from Nanjing's Super Robot Wars A in their menus. This connection may be related to Nice Code as they are known to have developed games for both companies.

Cube TechnologyEdit

Cube Technology was previously called "Cubetac" and at some point seems to have employed Wise Wang, who is credited in the EmuVT OneBus Famiclone emulator copyrighted to DJ-Jungle.


The title screen and some sports games from the Zone 60 console, credited to Jungletac, are very similar to those from the Family Sports series by Senca.


At least one Waixing game, Jing Hua Yuan, uses the Super Contra sound engine commonly used in Jungletac's 8-bit games with very similar music. Both Waixing and Jungletac's software development division are based in Fuzhou, so it is possible that some staff members moved between the two companies.



  • Most, if not all, of JungleTac's consoles and OneStation carts have a test screen which appears if you hold A and B while turning the power on. Its functions vary depending on the hardware but these screens usually contain at least a controller test and a checksum (some systems require you to press Up & B to calculate this).
  • The Classic Max Pocket (and possibly some other JungleTac systems) has been seen with different brandings. The product is even available in some in-flight shops, and can be purchased during an airplane flight. One example is the 30-in-1 version licensed to Premier Portfolio in the UK, under the ZipStar brand name, which is available in British Airways' long-haul flights (it retailed there for £60). Another 12-in-1 version was seen in a different flight, which is also distributed by Premier Portfolio, but with "(c) 2007 Junglesoft " on the back.
  • Many of JungleTac's games contain graphics stolen from Nintendo branded games, like Mario, Kirby, Zelda, and Pokémon.


JungleTac's website

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