Late last year, Nintendo released the NES Classic Edition—a miniature version of the original Nintendo Entertainment System. The system was emulation based and it didn’t take cartridges, so users only had access to the 30 games included on the console and they couldn’t utilize their original NES games. All the same, the miniature console was well received, and it sold out rapidly. Nintendo said that they were going to discontinue the popular device, leaving fans who missed out with few options, unless they wanted to deal with scalpers who were charging up to $500 for the $60 console, and up to $250 for the $10 controllers.

To say that this was a new phenomenon would be far from the truth, as Nintendo has released many products in quantities smaller than the demand of their fanbase. Amiibos – small figurines that add additional content to Nintendo games – are notorious for selling out, with scalpers preying on anyone who wasn’t able to grab them at launch.

Now, with the release of the SNES Classic Edition looming, Nintendo has some good news:  they’ve decided to release more units of the NES Classic Edition, and they’re taking steps to make sure that there aren’t severe shortages for the SNES Classic Edition this time around. Of course, there’s a slight catch, as there often is with Nintendo’s scarcity-based product line:  the next round of NES Classic Edition unites won’t be released until next summer. While fans might groan at the prospect of waiting another year, there’s a chance that the announcement of wider availability will lessen the demand for price-hiked resales.

The SNES Classic Edition is set to include the first official release of Star Fox 2, a game that Nintendo shelved more than two decades ago to focus on Star Fox 64. Fans have long since had access to the title thanks to a leaked version of the game, which was subsequently completed and translated into English by the popular rom hacking team Aeon Genesis. All the same, there’s a strong argument that playing Star Fox 2 in this way is illegal, so this will be the first time that we’re allowed to legally try the storied sequel to Nintendo’s smash-hit spaceship-sim. That is assuming, of course, that you can get your hands on the SNES Classic Edition first, as the inclusion of a “lost” entry in one of gaming’s most beloved franchises is sure to drive sales when the miniature console releases on September 29th.