The Nintendo Switch may not be the most powerful game console released this year, but it’s one of the most intriguing, thanks to its modular design that lets you use a single device as a tablet, a game console, and with or without the controllers attached to the device itself.
I think that’s how hacking works, anyway. I’ve not really tried it myself. I once failed a computer science class, though. If I’m getting my exchange rates right, I think that means I helped get homebrew access on the Nintendo Switch.
Mr. Cody Brocious, otherwise known as Daeken from Team ReSwitch, might disagree. He announced on Twitter a few days back that Pegaswitch now supports usermode arbitrary code execution.
According to Wololo. net, this essentially means that homebrew is now available on the Nintendo Switch. How? I don’t know. This stuff is complicated. There’s information in that link, presumably.
But that’s far beyond my talent or patience. Back in the day, I had to have my buddy call me via Skype while I pointed a webcam at my TV so he could guide me through the modding process of my Wii step by step. He’s a very nice man. A very smart man. I am not. But you’re probably smarter than me. You can probably figure it out. I believe in you.
For the uninitiated, homebrew capability allows you to run or store games/programs/pictures of Bidoof that aren’t officially sanctioned by Nintendo. This has been taken advantage of in the past to allow people to play region-locked games or display a media center or update your system without installing the specific bits that would wipe your modding entirely.