FILE - In this June 5, 2012 file photo, Reggie Fils-Aime, president and CEO of Nintendo America, Inc., presents the Wii U as the next-generation game console at the Nintendo All-Access presentation at E3 2012 in Los Angeles. It can scan zombies, replace a TV remote, open a window into virtual worlds and shoot ninja stars across a living room. It's the Wii U GamePad, the 10-by-5-inch touchscreen controller for the successor to the Wii out Sunday, Nov. 18, 2012, and if you ask the brains behind the "Super Mario Bros." about it, they say it's going to change the way video games are made and played. (AP Photo/Damian Dovarganes, File)

Associated Press
FILE - In this June 5, 2012 file photo, Reggie Fils-Aime, president and CEO of Nintendo America, Inc., presents the Wii U as the next-generation game console at the Nintendo All-Access presentation at E3 2012 in Los Angeles. It can scan zombies, replace a TV remote, open a window into virtual worlds and shoot ninja stars across a living room. It's the Wii U GamePad, the 10-by-5-inch touchscreen controller for the successor to the Wii out Sunday, Nov. 18, 2012, and if you ask the brains behind the "Super Mario Bros." about it, they say it's going to change the way video games are made and played. (AP Photo/Damian Dovarganes, File)
FILE - In this June 5, 2012 file photo, Reggie Fils-Aime, president and CEO of Nintendo America, Inc., presents the Wii U as the next-generation game console at the Nintendo All-Access presentation at E3 2012 in Los Angeles. It can scan zombies, replace a TV remote, open a window into virtual worlds and shoot ninja stars across a living room. It's the Wii U GamePad, the 10-by-5-inch touchscreen controller for the successor to the Wii out Sunday, Nov. 18, 2012, and if you ask the brains behind the "Super Mario Bros." about it, they say it's going to change the way video games are made and played. (AP Photo/Damian Dovarganes, File)
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