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The cable you bought it meant to work in the other direction. It's supposed to convert a VGA video signal output from a PC into composite (or S-Video) video output that you can connect to a TV. In other words it would allow you to connect your desktop PC to a TV. You need a converter that will convert composite video (or maybe S-Video if you have an S-Video ...


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That cable you have is not going to work with your GameCube. You can not convert passively an RCA output to an VGA. You need some sort of converter box (active!) Something like: Link in Amazon.com


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The really aren't many differences at all. It's hardware level emulation, essentially a Wii has all the hardware that GameCube does. The only difference you'll notice when playing GameCube games is that with a Wii you'll have to go through the Wii's menu to start the game, where a real GameCube will boot right into the game. Other than that the differences ...


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A Wii running in GameCube mode isn't emulating a GameCube, it is a GameCube - it reconfigures its hardware to run at the same clock speeds, etc. There are a tiny number of differences: Some unlicensed software (e.g. FreeLoader) may not work, since the Wii has stricter checks against these (especially after Wii update 3.3). There's no way to hook up an ...


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According to Nintendo, any Wii unit with a product code beginning with RVL supports GameCube software and accessories. Any Wii unit that has a product code beginning with RVK does not. Source: ...



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