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Arcade style slot machines

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People playing an arcade game at Centro Federal de Educação Tecnológica de Minas Gerais, Brazil. A video game arcade cabinet, also known as a video arcade machine or video coin-op, is the housing within which a video arcade game’s hardware resides.

Most cabinets designed since the mid-1980s conform to the JAMMA wiring standard. Some include additional connectors for features not included in the standard. A monitor, on which the game is displayed.

They may display either raster or vector graphics, raster being most common. Standard resolution is between 262.

Slower refresh rates allow for better vertical resolution. Monitors may be oriented horizontally or vertically, depending on the game. Some games use more than one monitor.

Some newer cabinets have monitors that can display high-definition video. Some systems, such as the SNK Neo-Geo MVS, use a main board with game carts. Some main boards may hold multiple game carts as well.

A power supply to provide DC power to the arcade system boards and low voltage lighting for the coin slots and lighted buttons. A marquee, a sign above the monitor displaying the game’s title.

They are often brightly colored and backlit. A bezel, which is the border around the monitor. It may contain instructions or artwork. A control panel, a level surface near the monitor, upon which the game’s controls are arranged.

Control panels sometimes have playing instructions. Players often pile their coins or tokens on the control panels of upright and cocktail cabinets.