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and a February 22, 2012 release date for America and Europe, although a limited edition was released a week earlier in North America on February 15, 2012, which included the 3G/Wi Fi model of the device, the game Little Deviants, a limited-edition carry case, and a 4 GB memory card.

The sales of the Vita started strong at launch, but then stalled and greatly underperformed.

A revised model, the PS Vita 2000 series, released across 20, sports all of the same features with a slightly smaller size, extended battery life, and an LCD screen replacing the OLED display.

Sony also released the Play Station TV, a short-lived, re-purposed version of the Vita that allowed for the play of PS Vita games on a television screen similar to a home video game console, though the PS TV variant was discontinued by the end of 2015.

While it was routinely outsold by its main competitor, the Nintendo 3DS, the Vita still managed to be one of the top consoles sold overall, partially due to Japan's preference towards handheld gaming.

Strong support by Japanese developers also helped, with companies such as Bandai Namco, Falcom, Tecmo Koei, 5pb, Compile Heart, Spike Chunsoft, and Atlus releasing many games in the JRPG and visual novels genre to help kept a steady flow of mid-level releases coming to the system.

The system's design was created to meld the experience of big budget, dedicated video game platforms with the then up-and-coming trend of mobile gaming through smart phones and tablets.

However, in the year after the device's successful launch, sales of the hardware and its bigger budget games stalled, threatening to end its lifespan.

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Sony continued to support the system with games through 2013 as well, albeit lesser so, with titles such as Killzone: Mercenary and Tearaway, along with a handful of other Western-developed ports such as FIFA 13 and Rayman Legends.

After the massive success of Nintendo's Game Boy line of handheld game consoles throughout the 1990s and early 2000, with little in the way of market competition, and Sony's massive success with its Play Station and Play Station 2 home video game consoles around the same time, Sony decided to enter the handheld market as well.

In 2004, it released the Play Station Portable (PSP) to compete with the Nintendo DS as part of the seventh generation of video game consoles.

Shortly after, reports of development kits for the handheld had reportedly already been shipped to numerous video game developers including both first-party and third-party developers to start making games for the device, In the same month, VG247 released pictures of an early prototype version showing a PSP Go-like slide-screen design along with two analog sticks, two cameras and a microphone, though the report mentioned that overheating issues had since caused them to move away from the design in favor of a model more similar to the original Play Station Portable device.

Throughout 2010, Sony would not confirm these reports of a PSP successor, but would make comments regarding making future hardware.

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