Moving to the back of the box (Game Under Podcast fans rejoice), Hyperkin included even more tributes, which when you think of the extra expense they could have excluded, no-one would have complained. They include a black and white colour option, which is completely unnecessary, but appreciated. They included a memory slot, which appears to have a Micro SD card inserted. I tried to remove it to see what it was, but there was some resistance, so rather than potentially damage my unit I relented.
There is a video ratio button which enables a choice between 4:3 and 16:9, which for classic Atari players is not a choice at all. In fact, one of the few disappointments with the console is that this must be selected each time you play, (to change to 4:3, which really should have been the default).
Hyperkin also included a "FRY" button, which to me, was again an indication that the designers of this hardware were devout in their actual appreciation for the Atari 2600 or at least consultative with the Atari community. "Frying" a cartridge was an activity of turning the off and on button rapidly, either by itsel,f or in combination with other inputs while playing. This would often lead to the game "glitching" in an entertaining manner, sometime opening up later levels of a game prematurely. This is something Hyperkin could easily have left off the design, but chose to include, which even if I don't use more than once, is appreciated.