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Shenzhen Qi Sheng Long Industralist Co., Ltd (深圳市奇胜隆实业有限公司), also known as Hamy, is a Chinese manufacturer of game consoles, computer accessories and other electronic products, founded in 1996. According to its website it also uses the brands Hengmei, Feihao, Qijian and Meitrumei, and it has a Hong Kong office called Glorypower International Electronic Ltd. It also operates a subsidiary in Dongguan called Dongguan Feihao Industrialist Co., Ltd, which is also where its factory is located as of April 2010, and a new HK office opened in December 2011 called Qishenglong Hong Kong Ltd.

Qi Sheng Long also owns the "Ending Man" trademark in China and uses it on many of its more recent products, but is not known to have any connection to the original Ending Man company, which produced a number of popular Famiclones in the 90s.


Qi Sheng Long owns the copyright (in China) of many of the games developed by Nice Code Software. There is some overlap with Waixing's Famicom clone games, the copyright on which is registered by Waixing, but Waixing's versions have different titles and graphics (and sometimes music).

The majority of these games are standard 8-bit Famicom games, but some make use of the VT03 hardware's 4bpp graphics mode allowing them to display twice as many colours per tile. Both types appear on the DreamGear 75-in-1, for example (although this was made by Trump Grand and not Qi Sheng Long) - the internal ROM was dumped and can be played in emulators, but the 4bpp games' graphics appear scrambled unless it is used in an emulator supporting the VT03, such as EmuVT.[2]

Some of the company's more recent consoles also contain 16-bit or 32-bit games, most of which were developed by Shenzhen Niutai Technology Development Co., Ltd, with some 16 and 32-bit games on some consoles being developed by Nice Code. It is unknown if Qi Sheng Long develops any games in-house.


Some of Qi Sheng Long's products include:

WiWi / Wiii3[]

Main article: Qi Sheng Long Wii clones

A series of Wii clones, sometimes sold under different brand names in different countries, such as the EZi Entertainment Zone in the UK, and also under the brand name Hamy. Not to be confused with the MiWi series by Macro Winners Electronics Ltd., although a few variants of the WiWi look identical to certain MiWi consoles. The WiWi consoles are typically VT03-based Famiclones that come bundled with a couple of multicarts. One of the multicarts will include sports and other games that are capable of full 16-bit graphics and exclusively use sampled audio. These multicarts in particular are essentially a 16-bit Sunplus SPG system with multigame software that receives power from and funnels A/V signals to the console, with the games on them developed by Shenzhen Niutai Technology Development Co., Ltd. The Wiii3 consoles are essentially the same as the WiWi systems with different branding and shells, although a 205 in 1 unit was released that is currently only known to have been released under the Wiii3 name. This variant is very uncommon and comes with a 198 in 1 cartridge, as well as a 7 in 1 cartridge that includes 7 16-bit games developed by Nice Code.

Qi Sheng Long would also advertise multiple Wii clones using 32-bit hardware under the name WiWi 32. The only version of the WiWi 32 that is known to have been released in any form is the 48 in 1 variant with games by Shenzhen Niutai, the graphics of which are notably higher fidelity compared to their 16-bit games. Based on Chinese copyright filings for the 48 in 1 software from Shenzhen Niutai, the 48 in 1 system runs on Sunplus SPG293 hardware. This specific variant would receive distribution from various companies in parts of Europe and Latin American regions, sometimes under different names. While it hasn't been confirmed to have been based on the Qi Sheng Long WiWi 32 hardware specifically, the 48 in 1 game software appears to have also been used in the iSports Game XA-810, likely released by Sinango (iSports is a name typically used for Wii clones by Subor that include games from Waixing). Qi Sheng Long also listed a "WiWi 65" 32-bit console on their website.[3][4] The WiWi 65 was to come included with 65 games, some of them believed to have been developed by Nice Code. At least one advertised game, Crisis of Nuke, is confirmed to have been developed by them. As of 2024, the only known evidence of it having been sold anywhere was on a now-defunct auction site in Crimea in early 2013.

Retro consoles[]


A Hamy branded Famiclone.

Qi Sheng Long is the manufacturer of a number of the "retro" clone consoles currently sold in the US and elsewhere, especially Yobo's. These include the GN Twin, FC Twin, FC Mobile 2, Neo Fami (FC Game Console), FC 16 Go (unconfirmed), Factor 5 & FC3plus (the latter two also accept "G-Factor" cartridges which are VT03 OneBus carts containing Nice Code games running in 4bpp graphics mode)

Lightgun consoles[]

Qi Sheng Long would release several 32-bit lightgun consoles with games meant to utilize the lightgun controls. One of them would be released under the Hamy brand as the Top Hunter.[5] A version of this console with 20 built-in games was released in Western territories in the early 2010s as the Wireless Hunting Video Game System (or just Wireless). The Wireless still has the Hamy logo on the calibration screen and in at least one game, Balloon Shoot. The games on the Wireless were likely developed by Nice Code as the game mentioned before also features their logo on some of the balloons that are shown in the game.


  • Power Player Portable & Power Player Pro - a handheld and controller respectively. May or may not be connected to the Power Player Super Joy III. The Power Player Pro was released in the US as dreamGEAR My Arcade 121 in 1.
  • PocketGame - a series of handhelds
  • Qi Sheng Long 9932[6]
  • Qi Sheng Long 9942B/HG-9942B - includes 70 games. Contains 16-bit games developed by Nice Code.[7][8]
  • Qi Sheng Long 9983[9]
  • Qi Sheng Long C-21A - includes 77 games. Contains 16-bit games developed by Nice Code.[7]
  • Wireless TV Game (151 in 1), contains mostly VT03 based games. Also sold by Overmax in Poland and Bluetek in New Zealand.


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