M.O.J.O. Specs

Internal Storage 16 Gb

External Storage MicroSD Flash Slot up to 128 Gb

Processor Quad-Core 1.8GHz NVIDIA Tegra 4 T40S

RAM 2 Gb

Operating System 4.2.2 (Jelly Bean)

Connectivity Wi-Fi a/b/g/n Support, 100Mbit Ethernet Socket, Bluetooth v4.0 Support

I/O HDMI Out, USB 2.0 Port, USB 3.0 Port, 3.5mm Headphone Socket



M.O.J.O. is one of the newest Android gaming consoles to arrive on the scene and comes forward as a fully loaded entertainment system.  It comes with both the Google Play Store and NVIDIA Tegrazone preinstalled to provide variety straight out of the box but is also able to have other appstores installed onto it such as the Amazon Appstore.  This gives the M.O.J.O. a diverse range of content to tap into and further enforces it as an excellent choice as a console.  Although primarily centered on gaming, the M.O.J.O. is also capable of running other apps, browsing the web, and playing media.



The C.T.R.L.(R) provides a very unique gaming experience that operates fully across multiple platforms.  It of course works with the M.O.J.O., but it also works as a controller for Android phones via a clip-in tray that is attached to a controller by a thumb screw.   The C.T.R.L.(R) shines when it comes to its compatibility with Android devices and games.  While previous controllers have required the developers to actually implement the controller related API in their games in order for them to be usable, the C.T.R.L.(R) simply connects and plays.


In conclusion the M.O.J.O. and the C.T.R.L.(R) from Mad Catz make a powerful combo that I feel have the potential to change the current views on Android gaming in both the console and mobile markets.

For More Info About M.O.J.O and the C.T.R.L.(R) Click Here

Share on Facebook0Google+0Tweet about this on TwitterShare on Reddit0Share on LinkedIn0Pin on Pinterest0Email to someone

Nathan Buth

Currently I am enrolled as a student at Full Sail University pursuing a Bachelors of Science degree in Mobile Development.I originally was brought deeper into the tech world after getting an OG Droid and obsessively changing the custom ROM and theme it was running on at minimum a weekly basis.In 2012 I luckily managed to get a ticket to I/O and became a Glass Explorer.Since then I have worked on a startup as a mobile programmer, attended Glass Foundry, and received Glass.My primary device is a GS3 which I use alongside a Nexus 4, a Nexus 7, a Pebble, and Glass.