As the new SNES Classic Edition continues to sell out almost instantaneously every time more units appears in stores or online, it seems like a no-brainer that Nintendo will continue to produce other retro consoles in the future.
As usual, the trademark covers a broad variety of things and without official confirmation from Nintendo, it's possible that the company isn't planning a re-release of the handheld that began its dominance over the portable market.
The original version was launched back in 1991 and the Super NES Classic edition was released in stores on 29 September and includes 21 built-in games. I'm pretty sure I've still got the original in a cupboard somewhere!
The trademark application was sent recently on September 15, 2017. We heard about the N64 Classic Edition in July this year, and it was a very compelling set of evidence that has us virtually certain it will appear sooner or later.it just seems that it will be later. As I stated at the top of the post, Nintendo has not said anything about its future plans for Classic Edition consoles, but once the SNES Classic Edition wraps up production, the NES Classic Edition will make a temporary comeback in the summer of 2018.
The long and the short of it seems to be that with the SNES and NES Classic Editions doing quite well, Nintendo appears to be taking its sweet time as far as new models are concerned, though they are indeed planned.
While we will no doubt see an N64 Classic at some point with it being one of the firm's most popular consoles to date and having received a European trademark filing for the Nintendo 64's unique controller, the delay might be due to most of the beloved titles that the system houses having seen remakes for more current consoles in recent years.
Everyone has their own opinion on video games and games consoles, but if you think there's anything better than Nintendo products...well, you're wrong. Soz.