The Nintendo 2DS has arrived.

A handheld that is not quite as powerful as its predecessor, the 3DS XL, but that has enough processing power to play the same games and enjoy all the content that Nintendo’s handheld has to offer.

With this Nintendo Switch, Nintendo has succeeded in creating a device that is comfortable and accessible for everyone, even if it’s not quite up to par with the best handhelds of the last decade.

It is a joy to use, and Nintendo has done an incredible job of making the device easy to use and easy to play.

The most obvious difference is that this new Nintendo Switch doesn’t have an analog stick.

There is no analogue stick to hold it, so you need to use your thumbs to tap buttons on the bottom of the screen to select content.

This is a major change from the previous Nintendo Switch and the most significant one for gaming, and while it can be a bit confusing at first, it will soon be easy to get used to.

It also means that the device is a lot easier to use than previous Nintendo consoles.

The first thing to notice is that the Switch feels a lot lighter.

Nintendo has been making the Switch lighter, and that’s a good thing.

The Switch was designed to be light enough that you could hold it in your hand, and it does just that.

You can hold the Switch comfortably in your pocket, or on your lap, and you won’t feel like you’re carrying a big ol’ Nintendo machine around.

The Nintendo Switch feels lighter than the previous generation of Nintendo consoles, but the Switch still feels light, and doesn’t feel as bulky as previous generation consoles.

You don’t need a portable charger or a stand to play games, but you do need a Switch to use the console, which is great for long periods of time.

The biggest thing to note is that there is no 3D or 3D-capable Joy-Con.

Nintendo’s Switch is a handheld, not a TV or projector.

That makes it easy to make the Switch look and feel as small as possible without making it bulky.

There’s no headphone jack on the Switch, and the Switch doesn