The following is a list of Nintendo-manufactured toys. From approximately the early 1960s to 1984, Nintendo was primarily known as a card and toy company.

Non-Electronic Toys[]

Name Date Information
Rabbit Coaster 1964 Several variations were released, with later ones being space-themed and monster-themed.
Home Race 1965 A magnetic multiplayer game featuring tanks.
Picture Cutter 1965 Players are given special scissors that they can use to cut out pictures of animals (such as a giraffe, crocodile, and squirrel) and objects (such as a train, the Eiffel Tower, an astronaut, and a rocket ship).
Table Soccer 1965 A tabletop game of soccer (football), based on a game by John Waddington Ltd. in the United Kingdom.
New Picture Cutter 1965 An electric version of the Picture Cutter.
Home Bowling 1966 A three-foot-long item that featured miniature bowling pins, a bowling ball, and plastic figure. The goal was to have the miniature person roll the ball down the lane and knock down the pins.
Ultra Hand 1966 An extendable hand developed by legendary game designer Gunpei Yokoi. It was the first true success story for Nintendo in the toys department.
Hip Flip 1968 Nintendo received the license to manufacture a toy similar to the Hula Hoop by Parker Brothers in Japan. This toy required two people to use.
N&B Block 1968 Small building blocks very similar to LEGO. After Nintendo aired commercials comparing the two products, LEGO sued the company and went to court, but ultimately lost due to the slight uniqueness of Nintendo's block products, many of which were circular rather than square.

Nintendo manufactured a number of N&B Block sets, including a version of the Rabbit Coaster.

People House 1968 Six variations of this toy designed specifically for little girls were made, including four Disney-themed versions. N&B Blocks also came packaged with each set.
Challenge Dice 1969 A game similar to Chaotic Cubes, in which players insert nails into the open holes of an enlarged dice. Different colors were made available including red, white, and blue.
Marble Sixties Nintendo received the rights to manufacture MB's "The Fryin' Pan" in Japan, which they renamed Marble.
Dynamic Soccer Sixties A tabletop game similar to Table Soccer, released due to Japan's semi-success during the '68 Olympics.
Nintendo no Yaku Ban Sixties A baseball game and an enhancement of Yaku Ban.
Punch Race Sixties Based on Dragster in America, Punch Race has players launching miniature cars and having them race to see who can go the farthest or who can get to a certain point the fastest.
Hopping Game 1970 Three players shoot their cones into the holes in an attempt to make them stick.
Hachi No Su Game 1971 Players pour honey into the cones in an attempt to not let the bee fall.
Kaju Copy 1971 Players place one of ten images under the object provided in the box and, after a flash, the image is replicated on a sheet of paper.
Mini Game Series 1971 Miniature games meant for travel that were fun and inexpensive. Some of the games were unique, while others were based on previous Nintendo toys and board games. A total of 60 games were released.
Kouya no Gunamn Game 1972 Players attempt to shoot the opposing plastic figure down. Doing so can prove to be challenging.
Time Shock 1972 Based on Perfection, the player is given a time limit to place all of the objects into their corresponding place on the board. If they were unable to do so, all of the pieces on the board would be shot out.
Paper Model 1974 Players can craft models by putting the pieces together. 39 different models were released.
Shot Racer 1974 A product in the shape of a gun that would shoot miniature cars. The goal was to hit targets with the cars.
Mister Magician 1975 A product containing several different magic tricks.
Punch Buoy 1975 This is based on the American game known as Boing.
Hockey Game Seventies A tabletop hockey game in a similar fashion to the soccer games released in the Sixties. It wasn't very successful.
Balance Game Seventies A plastic acrobat has his two hands extended out and is trying to keep his composure. Several discs are keeping the contraption together, and the goal of the game is pull the discs out without causing it to fall. It is meant to be a multiplayer game.
Bikkuri Game Seventies An elongated raccoon shoots out of a pot and the players try to catch it.
Puzzle Seventies There were several different puzzles Nintendo released that were all labeled as "Puzzle". Perhaps the most noteworthy puzzle was one of Betty Boop.
Tenbillion 1980 This product by Gunpei Yokoi was released the same year as the Game & Watch series (also by Gunpei Yokoi). It was a challenging puzzle game that involved balls in a barrel-shaped object and was very successful.
Crossover 1983 One of the latest non-electronic Nintendo toys released, this puzzle game was developed by Gunpei Yokoi.

Electronic Toys[]

Name Date Information
My Car Race 1965 An interesting product that only uses electricity for a conveyor belt that brings the plastic cars to the top of the track. With this product, people can race their tiny cars and see whose car gets to the finish first.
Drive Game 1965 The person can control the car via the steering wheel and try to keep it on road. The road is constantly changing via a conveyor belt that goes underneath the product and comes back up.
Ultra Machine 1967 A very popular baseball-tossing machine created by Gunpei Yokoi. This product has also been sighted in the United States and Australia under the name Slugger Mate.
Love Tester 1969 A Gunpei Yokoi-developed product that was built to see whether a couple are made for each other. Though the product obviously can't calculate the love between two people, it was immensely popular nonetheless.
Ele-Conga 1970 An unsuccessful electric drum set developed by Gunpei Yokoi.
Kôsenjû SP Series 1970 Electronic toy guns that could shoot targets. The following products were a part of the series:
  • Gun - A handheld gun, this was the cheaper alternative to the product.
  • Rifle - A lot more expensive and larger.

The following targets were available: Electro Safari, Electro Bird, Jumping Bottle, Lion, Roulette, and Electro Poker.

Kôsenjû Custom Series 1971 The successor to the Kôsenjû SP series, these guns could shoot much farther (whereas the original could only shoot around 24 feet, this one could shoot to up to 300 feet). The guns included a Lever Action Rifle and a Gun, the latter being the cheapest alternative. The targets included Cutstom Gunman, Custom Lion, and Custom Target.
Ultra Scope 1971 Allowed users to see things far away via an extending mirror.
Space Ball 1971 An electric-powered top that rapidly span around a Saturn-shaped object. Two discs on the side of the contraption could balance it after it was launched in the air.
Kôsen Denwa LT 1971 Users of this device could talk to each other (each package contained two units) by talking into the device and sending it to the other one via light.
Mach Rider 1972 This Hasbro-developed car-themed toy was licensed to Nintendo to manufacture in Japan. With the Mach Rider, players could launch cars and see how far they would travel.
Lefty RX 1972 A cheap remote-controlled car.
Power Lift 1973 A remote-controlled vehicle that could lift small objects and travel around on a mat that came packaged with it.
Duck Hunt 1976 The predecessor to the NES game of the same name, this version of Duck Hunt, best played in the dark, was pretty similar.
Chiritorie 1979 A remote-controlled vacuum cleaner designed by Gunpei Yokoi. When translated into English, Chiritori roughly means "dust catcher".
Yakuman 1983 Similar to the Game & Watch video games, this Gunpei Yokoi product was a portable, and very expensive, version of mahjong.