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Wireless Hunting Video Game System, also known as Wireless, is a plug and play console manufactured by Qi Sheng Long and distributed in the United States by Kids Station Toys in 2011. It is a 32-bit lightgun system and is believed to have originally been released by Qi Sheng Long themselves. The system contains 20 built-in games, all of which take advantage of the lightgun. Development of the games is suspected to have been done by Nice Code Software, who are more well known for their 8-bit and VTxx plug and play titles. The Wireless Hunting Video Game System uses a system-on-a-chip from the Generalplus GPL162xx family of systems, which is an evolution of the Sunplus SPG hardware commonly used in 16-bit plug and play systems.


The Wireless Hunting Video Game System comes with a base unit and wireless lightgun controller, a user manual, an external sensor or "Launcher" according to the user manual, composite AV cables, and an AC adapter. The console can be powered with four AA batteries or the AC adapter. The lightgun has a motion sensor at the front of the barrel that communicates with either the sensor on the console or the external sensor if it's connected. It requires 4 AA batteries to function, which are supplied in a battery tray that is inserted in the back of the gun, akin to a magazine in a real gun. The external sensor connects to the back of the console and is meant to be placed in front of the television.

Wireless Hunting 20 in 1 Menu

20 in 1 menu on the Wireless console.

When the system is powered on, an animation of the Wireless logo plays, which then fades to a calibration screen that is used to calibrate the lightgun. The system then presents a 20 in 1 menu, which contains the 20 built-in games and is controlled with the lightgun.


There are two known variants of the Wireless console: one with an orange gun controller and another with a black and orange gun controller that has a more traditional shotgun shape. The box the console comes in will show the version of the controller included on the front and back. It's currently unknown how common both versions are or when they were released.


The Wireless console comes with twenty original games built-in, all of them utilizing the lightgun in some fashion. The included games and descriptions of their gameplay where applicable are listed below:

Delta Force Title Screen

Delta Force.

Trophy Season Title Screen

Trophy Season.

  • Secret Mission
  • Predator
  • Delta Force
  • Toy Land
  • Dream Forest
  • Trophy Season - A clone of the Big Buck Hunter games
  • Freedom Force
  • Be Careful - This game presents the player with a girl tied to a spinning wheel. The player has to throw tomatoes at the wheel while avoiding hitting the girl to earn points. Sometimes a monster will appear in front of the spinning wheel or the wind direction will change. Hitting the girl will result in the game deducting points
  • Net Power
  • Open Training
  • Super Archer
  • Ultimate Frisbee - Clay pigeon shooting game
  • UFO Shooting
  • Happy Darts
  • Balloon Shoot - A shooting gallery game where the player shoots balloons to earn points
  • Avatair (stylized AvatAIR in-game)
  • Angry Pirate
  • Penguin War - Defend a fish from incoming penguins by shooting at them, which also gives the player points. The player can pick up upgrades to use better weapons and temporarily protect the fish from being eaten by placing food over it
  • Ghost Shooter
  • Duck Hunt - A direct clone of Nintendo's Duck Hunt game with pre-rendered graphics



  • In the game Balloon Shoot, one of the balloons that appear has the Nice Code Software logo on it, which implies that they were involved in the development of the games on the Wireless in some way. A hot air balloon with the Hamy logo also appears in the same game and adds 200 points when shot.
  • Games that use the same gameplay concepts found in some of the games on the Wireless console are known to be included on certain 16-bit handhelds manufactured by Qi Sheng Long and sold under various names. These games include (but are likely not limited to) Predator, which uses the same name and gameplay concept as the game of the same name on the Wireless, and Laying the Penguin, which has a similar gameplay concept to Penguin War. The handhelds also include versions of 16-bit games originally developed by Nice Code Software for TV game consoles, suggesting that Nice Code were also behind the development of the previously mentioned games and further increasing the likelihood of their involvement with the games on the Wireless console.
  • A variant of this console exists, known as the Hamy Top Hunter.

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