Nintendo has taken a beating when it comes to home consoles since their success with the original Wii during the last console war. Despite having astronomical sales the system never gained the respect of gamers due to the fact they seemed more interested in providing a tech demo for wiggle, waggle more so than delivering a great gaming experience. There were solid games on the Wii, let us not forget MadWorld, and the Conduit; but for every one of those we got fifteen games like Game Party or Petz. With Nintendo, at the time, soaking in their string of console sales and ignoring the attachment rate of games the competition was pulling away at a not so subtle rate. The problem: The majority of people that bought the console were your average, everyday adopters that wanted something to show off to friends and play at family gatherings or parties and only really used Wii Sports when doing so. When bringing out the Wii U, Nintendo seemed to catch on to the fact that their consoles sales were rather shallow and needed something to directly compete with the Xbox 360 and PlayStation 3. Unfortunately, Nintendo also failed to recognize the fact that the console they just released was also behind the times considering Microsoft and Sony were on the cusp of releasing their next iteration of consoles and was about to leave Nintendo in the dust… again.