There is none AFAIK. Unless you count FPGA implementations.
Not to mention that those developers doing the refuting are all very small indie developers making small 2d games. The anonymous developer in the article sounds like a AAA developer. The situations are hardly comparable.
Very few games benefit from more than 4GB of RAM. Most do just fine with 2GB or less.
More importantly regarding the parent's question, the second slide clearly shows that the CPU can do twice as many float operations per cycle than double operations.
pSX and ePSXe (and PCSX and many others) are PS1 emulators, not PS2.
The only working PS2 emulator I know of is PCSX2.
So, how are you going to emulate the ESRAM of the Xbox One on a standard PC? Or the high-bandwidth GDDR5 unified memory of the PS4?
I don't know if supporting Android apps is a good idea. Won't that kill any chance of having native apps?
Since it's a Mali 400, I would say 1.1 and 2.0.
As others have said, the Pi has an FPU and supports hard float. The issue with running Ubuntu on the Pi is that they only support ARMv7 while the Pi is ARMv6. I also don't think the Mali 400 MP2 in this thing is more powerful than the Videocore IV in the Pi.
It's not an Intel or AMD GPU, therefore it's not open.
Aside from Nintendo, AAA developers have never really been interested in handhelds to begin with. They usually just farm out their IP to some second rate developer, who makes a crappy handheld version, then use the lack of sales to justify their lack of support for the platform.
Games are still being released on PS2. The latest versions of FIFA and PES got PS2 versions this year, like all the previous years.
The only thing we don't know about the CPU is the clock speed at which it runs on the PS4 (it's 1.75 GHz on the Xbox One). Otherwise, it's just 2 quad core Jaguars duct taped together.
No, it has nothing to do with ARM. It's a different architecture: http://www.emdebian.org/~zumbi/mx53/u-boot-imx/doc/README.NDS32
My father gave me one, I put RaspBMC on it because it seemed like the easiest way to get Debian on it.
Huh? The official Raspberry Pi distribution is Debian compiled for ARMv6.