Dreamcast Emulator *Concept*
Seeing that the Dreamcast uses a MIPS Processor and so does the PSP it wouldn't be emulation it would just be directing certain interupts. Which means it would take less Power to "Emulate" the Dreamcast. More than likely due to the PSP SDK right now it more than likely can't be done, but is it possible in the near future once we have full Hardware Acceleration and full control over the 2nd CPU... :icon_bigg
You have to admit it would be cool playing Sonic Adventure 2 on the PSP :icon_bigg
CPU: SH-4 RISC CPU with 128 bit graphic computational engine built-in (operating frequency: 206 MHz 360 MIPS/1.4 GFLOPS)
Graphics Engine: PowerVR2 CLX2, capable of drawing around 7 million polygons per second (though rarely pushed this far; the models for the polygons would become a limiting factor, chipping away video memory for the textures)
Memory: Main RAM: 16 MB (Hyundai), Video RAM: 8 MB, Sound RAM: 2 MB
Sound Engine: Super Intelligent (Yamaha) Sound Processor with 47MHz 32-Bit ARM7 RISC CPU core built-in (64 channel PCM/ADPCM)
GD-ROM Drive: 12x maximum speed (when running in Constant Angular Velocity mode)
GD-ROM: Holds up to 1.2 GB of data. A normal CD-ROM holds 700 megabytes.
Inputs: USB-like "Maple Bus". Four ports support devices such as digital and analog controllers, steering wheels, joysticks, keyboards and mice, and more.
Dimensions: 189 mm x 195 mm x 76 mm (7 7/16" x 7 11/16" x 3")
Weight: 1.9 kg (4.4 lb)
Modem: Removable; Original Asia/Japan model had a 33.6 kbit/s; models released after September 9, 1999 had a 56 kbit/s modem
Broadband: these adapters are available separately and replace the removable modem
HIT-400: "Broadband Adapter", the more common model, this used a Realtek 8139 chip and supported 10 and 100 Mbit speeds.
HIT-300: "Lan Adapter", this version used a Fujitsu MB86967 chip and supported only 10 Mbit speed.
Color Output: Approx. 16.77 million simultaneous colors (24 bit)
Storage: Visual Memory Unit ("VMU") 128 Kb removable storage device and 4x memory cards that hold four times as much data