How to Watch Funimation on Nintendo
You can stream Funimation on Nintendo. Here’s how to sign up, download, install, and start streaming Funimation using your Nintendo. Learn how to get the most out of your Nintendo while using Funimation.
Funimation is a streaming service focused on Japanese animation. Funimation is likely to die out in time - many of the site’s pages redirect to its sister service, Crunchyroll. While Funimation continues to add new episodes of its current series, all future anime series will stream exclusively on Crunchyroll. Funimation does still serve anime fans with shows like “My Hero Academia,” “One-Punch Man,” “Dragon Ball Z,” and “Demon Slayer: Kimetsu no Yaiba.”
Some older content is available for free.
Nintendo is a video game console that can be used to watch Live TV Streaming Services and On Demand Streaming Services.
Can you stream Funimation on Nintendo?
How to Sign Up and Download Funimation on Nintendo
- Click here to sign up for Funimation.
- Once you’ve signed up, go to the Home Screen on your Nintendo.
- Launch the app store and search for “Funimation” on your Nintendo.
- Select “Download” to install the app.
- Once installed, log in using your Funimation credentials.
- You can now stream Funimation on Nintendo.
How to Sign Up for Funimation on Other Streaming Devices
If you have other devices, you can learn how to sign up for and use Funimation on Amazon Fire TV, Apple TV, Google Chromecast, Roku, Android TV, iPhone/iPad, Android Phone/Tablet, Mac, Windows, PlayStation, Xbox, LG Smart TV, Samsung Smart TV, Sony Smart TV, and VIZIO Smart TV.
What features are available on Funimation?
Users can restrict mature content via the account preferences section.
Amazon Prime Video, Apple TV+, Disney+, Max, Hulu, Netflix, Paramount Plus, Peacock, SHOWTIME, and STARZ also have parental control features.
Up to 5 Devices
A free Funimation account will not allow users to watch simultaneous streams at all. A premium account allows for two devices, and the Premium Plus tier allows for up to 5 simultaneous streams.
Users will have ad-free access with a premium account or higher. Even then, occasional shows (such as Le Chevalier D’Eon and Peacemaker) will have commercials anyway.
Premium Plus plans will allow for offline download options on supported mobile apps.
Service is only available in the U.S., Canada, the United Kingdom, Ireland, Australia, and New Zealand.
Funimation does not create original content; it’s a distribution platform. There are, however, dozens of shows that can only be streamed on their platform. Examples include Gleipnir (2020), Deadman Wonderland (2011), Uzaki-chan Wants to Hang Out! (2020), and Eureka Seven (2005).
Funimation is home to hundreds of great anime shows, like the revolutionary Akira (1988), One Piece (1999), or Naruto (2002). It’s also the foremost place for watching currently trending dubs, such as Demon Slayer: Kimetsu no Yaiba (2019), Fruits Basket (2019), and Fire Force (2019).
Funimation is much more known for their TV streaming and dubs, but they’ve also got a handful of movies if you’re more in the mood for a feature film. There’s the aforementioned Akira (1988), Hal (2013), Cowboy Bebop: The Movie (2001), and more.
Funimation does not feature a ‘kids only’ section, but there is a filter parents can switch on that will remove all TV-MA shows. Parents can also check out this page for listings of recommended kid-friendly content.