nocash wrote:Do you think that the "C" is for Clone??? Well, maybe that's possible, too. Whatever it is: The console's feet & label are uncommon, and if anybody does have one of them then it would be definetly worth to open it up and look inside of it.
Assuming it's actually a psone and not a nes designed to look like a psone then I think the C is for Continental Europe and it was labelled differently without Sony's permission. The label is very bad quality, maybe they were trying out a new label supplier and some miscommunication along the supply chain had the country added. The guy who did the label layout almost certainly cared less about what was on the label than you do.
If one turned up then opening it up would be worthwhile, but I don't think it's related to having PM41(2) & I don't think there is a previously undiscovered third motherboard type.
IMO it's like http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Errors,_fr ... d_oddities
but for a console instead of a stamp.
"The largest run of an error on a postage stamp is the 2011 United States 'Forever Statue of Liberty Stamp'. The stamp shows the replica of the Statue of Liberty in Las Vegas rather than the original Statue of Liberty in New York. The stamp was released in December 2010 and the error was not noticed until March 2011. The error was identified by Sunipix, a stock photo agency in Texas. Ten and a half billion of the error stamps were produced."
http://swns.com/news/2-coin-has-spellin ... -it-13153/
"The coin – made to mark the 400th anniversary of the Gunpowder plot – has the words ‘Pemember the fifth of November’ engraved around the outer rim.
Eagle-eyed collector Albi Pinnion, 46, noticed the mistake after being handed a £2 coin in change at his local pub in Ousden, Suffolk.
Remarkably, the coin was produced in 2005 and the mistake has gone un-noticed for five years.
The misprinted currency has now become hot property among coin collectors and are selling for over £10 on eBay."
"In 2008 a batch of undated 20p appeared in circulation in the UK, some of which were sold for thousands of pounds each on internet auction sites."