I have just received an e-mail from Romman, sales manager of the Supercard Team, letting me know that they have finished developing the Supercard DSTWO SDK*. He also informs me that the SDK will be available on demand for developers who require it (they will also receive a free DSTWO sample!), instead of going completely public. He hopes that by opening the card to 3rd party applications, the 360 MHz CPU could be better exploited to run emulators and homebrew such as the ones found on the PSP (who said PS1 emulation?). Here is the full message below: Many thanks to the SC team for opening their card to third parties as promised, and giving away SCDSTWO's to developers sounds even more generous. Some might say that they are 'lame' for having to rely on homebrew developers to provide optimal emulators and applications, some might be completely delighted by imagining what the community could come up with. What about you, what do you think? Is the cup half-full or half-empty? SDK: a Software Development Kit is a set of development tools (libraries, functions, utilities...) that helps developers make the most of the hardware. Without SDK, programmers cannot fully utilize the SCDSTWO's onboard CPU and other features specific to the card. Only a few card manufacturers generally provide a SDK for their card, but this often results in awesome developments from the community. The best example would be AKAIO for the Acekard 2i.