They’re available with the base console, but you really shouldn’t wield them unless you want to use the Switch Pro Controller, which is a whole other beast

The Switch’s screen is sharper than the PS4 but sharper enough for us to make out individual pixels. This makes it easier to see the action from a distance, and because the Switch’s screen is smaller than that of the PS4, you won’t be able to see your enemies in your screen. In handheld mode, this feature is even better: the screen is so small that you can’t distinguish between player and enemy on the screen. In a game like, say, Kirby’s Epic Yarn Adventure, this is a huge boon for the player, who can make out individual pixels. The Switch’s screen is smaller than the PS4’s touchscreen because of its right analogue stick. This is the most comfortable controller you’ll ever own. It’s so intuitive that we can throw in the Joy-Cons and play with ourselves, or even hold in one hand. This is most of the time, too. We’re still not convinced that the whole console will be comfortable to hold. The base of the console is also so thin – so, the Switch is not exactly covered in palm-greases, and there are just so many ways to touch and release the Switch. It’s really difficult to imagine a game console that’s this cheap. This is a truly premium experience. A lot of games that are hitting the Switch’s library at the moment are huge and complex, and there are only so many ways to play them. We don’t know how long it’s going to be around, and Nintendo hasn’t released exact release dates, but we do know that it’s going to be the cheapest of the Switch’s main features. A price that, at first blush, sounds like the cheapest option for players would be an OLED screen, and we’d bet that’s lower, but there are still cheaper alternatives on the market. Plug the Nintendo Switch into your TV, play a game, or use the dock, and you’re left with a choice. This is just one of the many types of Switch we have that allows players to play games, movies, TV shows, and more. It’s also worth noting that, unlike some other Nintendo consoles, the Switch doesn’t have a dock. It’s a much more sleek device, and despite the fact that it doesn’t have a back, its battery life and SD cards are more easily removable. This makes it much more manageable to take apart, and if you’ve ever wanted to take on the subway, you need to do it. This is just the tip of the iceberg for what’s available on the Switch. It’s easy to get carried away and forget about the few smaller features that make the system better than some of the others. The Switch’s biggest innovation is its Joy-Con controllers. They’re so versatile and well-conceived that they make playing games or more fun. You could say the Switch is a step backwards for the Switch, but when you’re holding a Joy-Con and a Joy-Con grip, it feels like you’re right there. These in-game controllers are the heart of the Switch. They’re available with the base console, but you really shouldn’t wield them unless you want to use the Switch Pro Controller, which is a whole other beast. The Switch Pro Controller is the most advanced of the bunch, offering four face buttons and four shoulder buttons, allowing for more precise control and longer battery life. The Joy-Con controllers are perfect for the Switch because they’re much smaller than the ones on the Joy-Con variants. You’re going to want to take them on the go, and you’ll want to use them in different situations, especially if you have a dual-wielding game. The Switch Pro Controller is also the most advanced Joy-Con option available, as it has four face buttons and four shoulder buttons. Luckily, they’re only a third of the Joy-Con variants. There are only two options for playing the Switch, with the option for a single-player mode and the option for a multiplayer mode. If you want to pursue your own Switch game ideas, these will make it a lot easier.