What was the best Gameboy game ever released?
The original Nintendo Game Boy was launched in 1989 and since then has become a staple of childhood memories. The Game Boy is one of the most popular handheld consoles of all time, with over 100 million units sold worldwide. It’s no wonder that so many games were made for it!
There are hundreds of games available for the Game Boy, ranging from classics such as Tetris and Super Mario Bros. Here are some of our favorite Game Boy games that you can still enjoy today!
Be sure to also checkout our Gameboy Phone Case.
Tetris was released in 1984, and it’s still being played around the world, even in Japan where it’s called Puyo Poyu Tsuyu. Tetris became an instant hit, selling over 50 million units worldwide. The game is so popular that there are now many different versions of Tetris games for every platform imaginable.
The original Tetris game was created by Alexey Pajitnov, a Russian programmer who worked at Nintendo. He developed the game while working on another project for Nintendo called Brain Age. When he finished his work on Brain Age, he decided to create a new game. He named this game Tetris because it had four rows and each row could only fit one block.
Donkey Kong was an instant classic, and one of the biggest games of the Game Boy era — and it was the first game to introduce the concept of moving platforms, multiple paths through each level, and even a playable character who could climb up walls and ceilings.
The original version of the game came out in 1981, and Nintendo reissued it in 1985. In 1988, Nintendo developed a sequel called Super Mario Bros., which became one of the most popular video games ever.
The Legend of Zelda: Link's Awakening
The original Nintendo Game Boy version of The Legend of Zelda debuted in 1989. This remade version of the game, developed by Nintendo EAD Tokyo Studio, celebrates the 25th anniversary of the iconic franchise.
Link awakens on Koholint Island, where he must save Princess Hilda from Ganon. He sets off on a journey across the island to find the seven Guardians of Hyrule, each of whom holds the key to defeating the evil King of Evil. Along the way, Link learns about the history of Hyrule and how it relates to him.
This remake includes updated graphics, improved controls, and a brand-new orchestral score composed by Koji Kondo.
Pokemon Yellow is one of the most iconic games of all time. In 1998 it introduced us to our favorite pocket monsters, including Pikachu, Mewtwo, and many others.
The game itself was originally released in Japan in 1997. However, due to Nintendo’s strict localization policies, the game had to wait six months before being released in North America.
This is an updated version of Pokemon yellow which features different graphic styles and gameplay mechanics.
Super Mario Land
Super Mario Land is a video game developed and published by Nintendo for the Game Boy handheld console. It was released worldwide in Japan on April 21, 1989, North America on October 3, 1989, and Europe on November 9, 1989.
The game features Mario as he travels across eight worlds to save Princess Daisy from Bowser and his minions. In each world, players must complete a number of challenges to advance to the next level. Each challenge consists of a set amount of coins, which are earned by defeating enemies and completing tasks. Once the player reaches the end of the eighth level, the player returns to the beginning of the game.
In addition to the single-player mode, Super Mario Land includes a multiplayer mode where up to four players can compete against each other. Players control different characters such as Luigi, Yoshi, Wario, Donkey Kong, and Koopa Troopa. The game was re-released for the Virtual Console service in Japan on June 12, 2007, and later in North America on December 19, 2008
DuckTales is an NES platformer that has been remastered for modern systems. The game follows Scrooge McDuck, Donald Duck, Huey, Dewey, and Louie as they try to stop Magica De Spell from stealing their inheritance. The game was originally released in 1989 but was never officially released outside of Japan. However, thanks to fan translations, we now have access to this classic game.
The gameplay consists of the player controlling one of the four main characters (Scrooge, Donald, Huey, or Louie) through a series of levels. Each level has its own set of enemies, obstacles, and bosses. The goal of each stage is to reach the end while collecting gold coins scattered throughout the level. These coins are used to buy upgrades for your character's abilities.
Each level also contains hidden items that help you progress further into the game. Some of these include keys, powerups, and secret exits.
Kid Dracula is a parody of the classic video game "Castlevania". This game was released on September 1993. The game follows a young boy named Dracula, who must defeat his evil nemesis, Belmont. He travels around the world fighting monsters and trying to find the cure for vampirism.
In addition to the main storyline, there are several mini-games where you can play against the computer or another player. You can even take part in tournaments.
Kirby's Dream Land
Kirby’s Dream Land was one of Nintendo’s most successful games. Released in 1992, it was developed by HAL Laboratory. The game was extremely popular among fans of the Mario franchise, especially those who played the Super Smash Bros. series. It was originally released in Japanese as Kirby’s Dream Land DX.
The original version of the game featured a total of eight playable characters: King Dedede, Meta Knight, Wario, Waddle Dee, Dry Bones, Bowser Jr., and two new characters named Kamek and King Dedede. In addition to these characters, there were also four boss characters that could be fought during certain stages. These bosses included King Dedede, Wario, Meta Knight, and Kamek.
QIX is a puzzle game developed by Konami Computer Entertainment Tokyo and published by Konami Digital Entertainment. QIX was first released in Japan on 1981.
The game takes place in a futuristic city called “QIX City”. The story revolves around two teenagers, Riku and Yumi, who are searching for their missing friend, Shun. They soon discover that they are not alone; there are many people looking for their friends too.
Players assume the role of either Riku or Yumi and must solve puzzles to find out what happened to their friends. There are over 100 unique puzzles in the game.
The original Dr. Mario is one of Nintendo’s most beloved games. Released in 1990, it introduced players to the world of Mario. In fact, it was such a big hit that it spawned several sequels and spinoffs.
In 1993, Nintendo released a Game Boy version of the game called Dr. Mario World. It included four different modes: Time Attack, Classic Mode, Challenge Mode, and Survival Mode. Each mode had 10 stages. If you completed a stage, you could unlock a special item.
Dr. Mario World never received much attention outside Japan. However, thanks to the YouTube channel RetroRundown, we now know what happened to the unreleased sequel.
Operation C is an action/adventure game developed by Konami Computer Entertainments Tokyo and published by Konami. Operation C was first released in Japan in 1991. A few years later, a Game Boy Advance version was released in 2001.
The game features a character named Jack, who has been sent back in time to stop the evil organization known as the Black Organization from destroying the Earth. To do this, he needs to collect all the pieces of a mysterious device known as the Chrono Device.
The gameplay involves using the Chrono Device to travel through time. Players have to use items like bombs, lasers, and other weapons to defeat enemies and complete levels.
Tetris Attack Released in 1995, Tetris Attack is a puzzle game based on the Tetris board game. It was designed by Alexey Pajitnov and released exclusively for the NES. This version of Tetris was not only different from the other releases, but it was also very difficult to master.
Tetris Attack introduced several new elements to the Tetris formula, including the ability to rotate the blocks and the introduction of gravity. Players were able to tilt their screens to change the direction of falling blocks. Also, if two or more blocks fell down at the same time, they would stack up instead of merging together.
R-Type is a side-scrolling action game originally released for the Japanese Famicom system in 1987. The original game was developed by Tose and published by Nintendo. A sequel titled R-Type II was released in 1991 for Super Famicom. Both games are set aboard the spaceship "The Red Comet," where it must destroy enemy missiles while avoiding being destroyed itself. The player controls one of four fighters, each with different weapons and abilities.
In 2017, developer Natsume announced that a remake of the original game was coming to Switch. The game features improved graphics, updated gameplay mechanics, and additional modes such as online multiplayer. The game was released worldwide on June 26th, 2018.
Pokemon Red And Blue
Pokemon Red and Blue is considered one of the best video games ever made. Released in 1998, it introduced many new concepts to the gaming industry. The game introduced many new elements such as the ability to catch wild Pokémon, the concept of items, and even the idea of evolving Pokémon. This game also introduced many new gameplay mechanics including the use of a second player character and the introduction of the battle mechanic.
The game was originally released in Japan in 1996 under the name Pocket Monsters Red & Green. To celebrate the 20th anniversary of the original release of the game, Nintendo rereleased these classic games in 2002 as part of the Virtual Boy service. They are now available via the Nintendo eShop for the Wii U console.
Parodius is an arcade game released in 1986. In the game, players control a group of robots called Parodii which must fight against the forces of evil. The game includes both single-player and multiplayer modes. The game was later ported to the Sega Master System and Game Gear systems in 1988. A port of the game for the Atari Lynx handheld system was also released in 1990.
The game's plot revolves around the evil Dr. Gorgon who has taken over the world with his robot army. To defeat him, the player controls a team of four Parodii robots (one male and three female) that can be switched between at any time during gameplay. Each character has its own special abilities such as increased speed or jumping ability. The game features several different levels.
Bionic Commando returns to the NES console. The Game Boy version of Bicomando feels different from its console cousin. While it retains the same basic gameplay elements, there are some notable differences. For one thing, the player character can now jump over obstacles, and he can move left and right while running. He also uses his bionic arm to grab objects and throw them at enemies.
The game is easy to pick up and play, even if players haven't played a video game before, according to developer Capcom. "We kept the core mechanics intact," says producer Yoshiki Okamoto. "But we added a lot of things like jumping and grabbing."
In addition to the primary story mode, there are four bonus stages where the player must complete certain tasks to unlock special items. These include a power-up that allows the player to shoot fireballs out of his hands and another that lets him toss bombs around. Players can also use the bionic arm to take down enemies, collect coins, and open doors.
The game features eight levels, each of which takes place in a different area of the world. There are three boss battles, including a giant robot named Goliath. In the final battle, the player must defeat him by shooting him in the head.
Capcom plans to release Bicomando for the Nintendo DS later this year.
Super Mario Land 2: 6 Golden Coins
Super Mario Land 2: 6 Gold Coins is one of Nintendo’s most underrated games. Released in 1992, it was the second sequel to the original Super Mario Bros. and featured some interesting gameplay mechanics.
The game starts like any other side-scrolling action platformer; Mario must traverse levels filled with enemies while collecting coins and power-ups. However, there are a few differences here. First, there are six worlds instead of four. Second, each world features three different bosses. Third, the player can now jump over certain obstacles. Finally, the level design is much denser than previous entries. There are many hidden paths and secrets to discover. This makes the game feel much bigger than its predecessor.
In addition to the changes mentioned above, there are also a number of graphical improvements. For example, the character sprites look better and the backgrounds are brighter. Also, the music sounds great and fits well with the overall atmosphere.
Despite being a relatively obscure release, Super Mario Land 2: Six Golden Coins still holds up today. It’s a fun platforming experience that anyone can enjoy.
Game Boy Camera
The Game Boy Camera is an accessory designed specifically for the Game Boy system. It works with all Game Boy models except the Game Boy Pocket. The camera records images on videotape and stores them on a built-in memory card. It comes with two tapes, but you can buy more.
Development on the GameBoy Camera project was led by Hip Tanaka and the software within it is full of odd audio-visual ticks, as if the ghost of Wario had somehow infected the hardware. Eccentric Game & Watch-Esque mini games accompany the base photo mode, which allows you to take 128 x 112-pixel photos and stamp them with tiny images. Owners of its sister product, the Game Boy PrINTER, could print out their masterpiece on thermal paper and distribute it accordingly.
The camera itself is a bit of an enigma. It has no screen or buttons but instead uses a light sensor to detect when it’s pointed at something. The idea is that you can take a picture whenever you want, without having to press any buttons. This is where things get really interesting though: the Game Boy Camera also has a built-in speaker, so you can listen to whatever sound is playing through your TV speakers. You can even play back recorded sounds from the microphone.
Balloon Kid is a flying platform game developed by Pax Softnica and published by Nintendo for the Game Boy on October 5, 1990, in North America and on January 31, 1991, in Europe. It is the sequel to Balloon Fight.
A sequel to an already popular mobile game doesn't always mean that it will be good. In fact, sometimes sequels are just bad. This is especially true when the original game was successful enough to spawn a sequel. Sometimes, the sequel is even worse than the original game.
This is what happened to the Balloon Kid franchise. Originally published by Glu Mobile in 2012, the Balloon Kid games became one of the most popular games on iOS devices. Players could use balloons to fly around the world collecting coins while avoiding obstacles. The game quickly grew in popularity and spawned several spinoffs including Balloon Kid 2 and 3.
In 2016, Glu Mobile announced that they were bringing back the Balloon Kid franchise with Balloon Kid 4. However, this time players would be able to control multiple balloons simultaneously. While the gameplay remained largely unchanged, the developers added a few new features such as a multiplayer mode and a story mode.
Unfortunately, the new version of the game didn't live up to expectations. Not only did the game fail to capture the magic of the original games, it failed to attract people who hadn't played the previous versions. Within months of release, the game was pulled from the App Store.
While some might argue that the failure of the Balloon Kid franchise proves that there is no room for sequels, others believe that the problem lies within the developer rather than the market. After all, it wasn't long ago that Electronic Arts' SimCity franchise was considered a success despite being a sequel to another popular city simulation game.
What do you think? Is there room for sequels? Or is it better to stick to the classics? Let us know in the comments section below.
Tetris 2 is a puzzle video game developed by Nintendo R&D1 and released exclusively for the Game Boy Color handheld console version in 1993. Tetris 2 was originally planned to be part of the Game Boy Advance's launch lineup but was delayed until after the system's launch due to development issues.
The game follows the same basic premise as its predecessor, Tetris. Instead of using blocks, however, each piece consists of four colored squares arranged horizontally or vertically. When two pieces touch, they merge into one larger square. If a line of three or more squares forms, the player loses.
Unlike the first Tetris, Tetris 2 allows the player to rotate the pieces before placing them. Rotating the pieces changes their orientation, which affects how they interact with other pieces. For example, rotating a piece 90 degrees clockwise makes it align with the direction of gravity, allowing it to fall faster.
The Final Fantasy Legend
The Final Fantasy Legend series debuted on Super Famicom in Japan in 1989. Originally titled Final Fantasy Adventure, it was later renamed Final Fantasy Legend in North America. In 1996, the game was ported to the PlayStation, where it became known as Final Fantasy Legend II.
In 1998, Final Fantasy Legend III was released for the Nintendo 64. This version included additional features such as multiplayer mode, as well as improved graphics and sound. A port of Final Fantasy Legend III for the Game Boy Color followed in 1999. All three games are part of the Final Fantasy Legend series, although they do not follow the same storyline.
The first Final Fantasy Legend game was Square Enix's best-selling game in Japan, shipping over 1.4 million copies. Final Fantasy Legend II sold over 1.2 million copies worldwide, while Final Fantasy Legend III sold over 2.7 million copies.
Mega Man V
This is the first official Gameboy Mega Man. It was released in Japan on July 22, 1994, and on November 15, 1994, it was released in North America and Europe. This version includes some extra features like the ability to play the games in reverse and save anywhere.
The graphics are very good for their age. There are many different enemies and bosses. Some of them look really cool. Many people say this is one of the best Mega Man games ever.
You can buy this game used online for around $200. You can find it on eBay for about $300. If you want to spend more money, you can go to eBay and buy it brand new for over $400.
Harvest Moon GB
Harvest Moon GB is the most popular Gameboy game ever made. The gameplay is similar to many other farming RPG games such as Animal Crossing and Rune Factory. But it's a classic story about a young boy moving into his grandfather's farmhouse. He grows crops, raises animals, fishes, builds houses, and becomes friends with the villagers.
There are seasons that affect how well you do in different areas. For example, during winter there's less money to spend on building houses. And there's no fishing in summer because the lake freezes over.
Game & Watch Gallery
Game & Watch Gallery is one of Nintendo's most famous franchises. In fact, it's probably the best-known video game franchise ever. This is the original Game & Watch collection. Released in 1995, it had over 200 games. These games were very simple but fun. They're great for kids. You could play them for hours and hours. I still have my original Game & Watch Gallery.
Kwirk is an action-adventure game where you control a robot called Kwirk. He has to defeat evil robots by shooting them with lasers. It was released in 1990 and was the first 3D Game & Watch. It was developed by Hudson Soft and published by Nintendo.
Contra III: The Alien Wars
Contra Contradiction: Contra III: The Alien Wars, originally released for the NES in 1992, is coming to the GBA this summer. This remaster drops the Roman numerals from the original name, making it Contra Contra Contradiction: Alien Wars. You'll get to fight off aliens again, but now you can carry two weapons at once, change directions mid-jump, and even use the environment against your enemies.
There are also several new features, such as a multiplayer mode, a save feature, and achievements. There are also several levels that weren't included in the earlier release, including a bonus stage called "Escape From Hell."
Batman: The Video Game
In 1990, Batman: The Animated Series came out on TV. It was based on the comic book series of the same name. The show featured the voice talents of Kevin Conroy (Bruce Wayne), Mark Hamill (the Joker), and Arleen Sorkin (Catwoman).
When the show ended, Warner Bros. decided to make a video game based on it. Batman: The Animated Series was released for the Super Nintendo Entertainment System in 1993. It was developed by Konami and published by Acclaim.
The game is set in Gotham City, which looks like the city from the show. You play as either Batman or Robin. Your goal is to stop the Joker from blowing up the city. To do so, you must collect all the bombs scattered throughout the city. You can only move around using your Batmobile. If you run out of gas, you'll have to wait until you find more.
Donkey Kong Land 2
Donkey Kong Land 2 is the sequel to Donkey Kong Land. The game was developed by Rare and published by Nintendo for the Game Boy Color handheld system. In addition to being the sequel to Donkey Kong Country, it is also the third entry in the Donkey Kong franchise. Unlike the previous games, Donkey Kong Land 2 does not feature Mario as the main character; he makes his debut in Donkey Kong 64. Instead, the player takes control of Diddy Kong, who must save Princess Daisy from King K. Rool.
The gameplay is very similar to the original Donkey Kong Country. Players run around levels collecting bananas while avoiding enemies such as Kritters and Barrel Cannons. There are three different modes: Adventure Mode, where players explore each level and collect items; Challenge mode, where players compete against one another in races or battles; and Time Trial mode, where players race against the clock to complete stages within a set amount of time. Each stage features several hidden areas, some of which contain bonus items.
The graphics are much improved over those of the original Donkey Kong Country, although many elements remain unchanged. Most notably, the backgrounds still use sprites rather than 3D models. However, unlike Donkey Kong Country Returns, there are no prerendered cutscenes.
Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles III: Radical Rescue
The third game in the TMNT franchise sees the Turtles facing off against Shredder and his army of mutated ninjas. Once again, the players are given the option of choosing one of the four turtles at each stage of the game, though, unlike previous games where the character selection was randomized, here the four turtles are always the same throughout the entire game. This makes things easier for the player since he doesn't have to worry about selecting the wrong turtle.
A little-known fact about the second game is that it actually features three different endings depending on which turtle you chose at the end of the game. If you choose Leonardo, you'll see him defeat Shredder; if you select Donatello, you'll witness his victory over Shredder; while if you pick Raphael, you'll witness the final showdown between the hero and the villain. In the original Japanese version of the game, there's even a fourth ending where the Turtles team up together to fight the evil ninja.
Quarth is a puzzle game where you must guide a ball through a maze of obstacles while avoiding spikes. You control the ball with the arrow keys and press space to launch it into the air. If you touch a spike, you lose one life. When you run out of lives, you fail the level and start over again.
The goal is to reach the exit without dying. To do this, you must avoid the spikes and collect power-ups along the way. Powerups include shields, magnets, and bombs. Shields protect you from damage, but they slow down your movement speed. Magnets attract objects towards you, allowing you to pick up coins and balls that otherwise wouldn't move. Bombs explode everything around you, killing anything in their path.
You'll find many different types of levels in this game. Some are simple mazes, others require you to navigate dangerous moving platforms. There are even some timed challenges.
This is an interesting puzzle game where you must match pairs of colored tiles using only the numbers 1–9. It's very similar to Tetris, except instead of clearing lines, your clear blocks.
Each block has a number on its top left corner. By pressing the corresponding number key, you rotate the block 90 degrees clockwise. A pair of matching numbers will then appear on either side of the screen. Pressing them will swap the two tiles, making the new tile disappear.
This is another puzzle game where you must solve puzzles by rotating pieces of a grid. Gargoyle's Quest is more challenging than Mario's Picross because you have to work much faster. Instead of just swapping tiles, you need to rotate each piece so that it matches the correct orientation.
To make things easier, you can hold down the shift key when you rotate a piece. This will cause it to flip horizontally rather than vertically. In order for you to advance to the next stage, you must correctly answer at least 50 questions. If you get too many wrong answers, you'll be sent back to the previous stage.
The Game Boy version of Ducktales 2 is split into five chapters: ‘Scooby-Doo! Where Are You?’, ‘The Great Gumdrop Swindle’, 'A Tale of Two Scrooges’, ‘Hook-a-ducky-doodle-do’ and ‘The Big Bad Boogeyman’. Each chapter features eight stages, which take place across six worlds. There are no secret areas or bonus rooms like the NES version, but there are plenty of hidden objects to find. These include coins, keys, powerups, and even Easter eggs.
The first thing that strikes you about this Game Boy version is how much better it looks than the NES release. The sprites look crisp and clear, with the characters having more detail than their counterparts on the NES. The backgrounds also have a lot more going for them; they’re bigger, brighter, and generally more colorful. It’s a shame that the Game Boy didn’t support color palettes beyond four colors (red, blue, green, and yellow), but the limited palette means that the game doesn’t suffer from any noticeable vision problems.
Castlevania II: Belmont's Revenge
Castlevania 2: Belmont's Revenge is one of the best games ever made. There are no flaws whatsoever. You're a vampire hunter named Trevor Belmont, and you must save the world from Dracula once again. As always, you'll be battling hordes of enemies while exploring castles and fighting bosses. If you've never played it, now's the perfect time to start.
If you already know what makes Castlevania great, though, you might want to skip ahead to the next bullet point. For those of us who grew up playing it, Castlevania 2: Belmonte's Revenge brings back some classic elements like side-scrolling gameplay, multiple endings, and a much-improved combat system.
The game starts off pretty slow, but it picks up quickly. After beating the game, you unlock the "Hard Mode," which adds even tougher enemies, harder puzzles, and more challenging boss battles. Once you beat Hard Mode, you unlock the "Extreme Mode." Extreme Mode features a whole bunch of extra stuff, including a second hard mode, a secret ending, and a special bonus level.
This is an oldie but goodie. Mole Mania was originally released for the NES in 1990. The original version of this game featured only eight moles, but later versions added two new characters. This version has all of them. Each mole can dig through dirt, sand, snow, or ice. They can also jump, climb ladders, and slide down slopes. When they reach the bottom of a slope, they'll automatically turn around and begin climbing back up.
As you progress through the game, you'll collect coins that can be used to buy upgrades. Upgrades include faster-digging speed, longer digging distance, and increased digging power. Each mole has its own strengths and weaknesses. For example, the first mole can dig through snow and ice, but he won't be able to dig through the mud. The second mole can dig through mud, but he can't dig through snow or ice.
The object of the game is simple: Dig as far as possible without hitting any walls. To do this, you must use your digging abilities wisely. For instance, when you see a wall, you should try to dig under it instead of going around it.
Wario Land is a very different kind of Mario game compared to the rest of the series. In fact, it’s one of the few Nintendo 64 games that doesn’t feature Mario at all. Instead, we follow Wario on his quest to find Princess Toadstool and save her from Bowser.
In Wario Land, you play as Wario himself, and he must collect coins and solve puzzles to progress through each level. There are no enemies to fight or bosses to defeat; just lots of items to grab and obstacles to overcome. You move around the screen by jumping on platforms, and you use pipes to travel up and down levels.
The gameplay is simple enough, but it does offer some unique challenges. For example, many levels require you to jump onto moving objects like conveyor belts and spinning fans. And while most levels consist of straightforward jumps and platforming, some tasks require you to collect powerups and navigate tricky situations.
There are four worlds in total, and each world features three stages. Each stage consists of five areas, and each area contains multiple rooms. Some rooms contain special items or powerups, and you can access those rooms by finding secret passages.
James Bond 007
The Nintendo Entertainment System had some pretty cool games, but none of them were even close to being as fun as this one. This game is based on the 1987 film "James Bond 007," starring Roger Moore as Agent 007. In it, you play James Bond as he goes around the world trying to stop Dr. Julius No, a mad scientist bent on destroying the world. You'll use gadgets like a grappling hook, a laser gun, and a jetpack to complete missions.
There are three difficulty levels, and each level increases in complexity. The game features over 30 different weapons, including a machine gun, a grenade launcher, a rocket launcher, and a flamethrower. If you're looking for a little nostalgia, look no further.
Pinball: Revenge of the 'Gator
In 1989, Atari launched one of the most popular games ever. It was called "Pinball". In fact, it was the best-selling video game of all time. But what happened next? Well, you'll just have to play the game yourself to find out...
This is a simple game with a lot of replay value. You can choose from multiple tables, each with its own set of rules and features. You can even change the theme of the table to suit your mood. And there are tons of different themes available. So why don't we start playing now?
The game itself is very easy to learn. All you do is move the flippers around to guide the ball into the holes. When you've got the hang of it, try some of the special shots like the "gator", the "fireball", the "spinner" and the "super shot". If you're feeling really confident, you could even use the "power up" feature to boost your score.
But wait, there's more! Once you've mastered the basic gameplay, you can take part in challenges against other players online. Or challenge your friends to a head-to-head match. Either way, you'll always feel satisfied once you've beaten your opponent.
And if you want to keep track of your progress, you can download the game onto your mobile device and compete anywhere. Just make sure you pick a table that suits your style - because if you win, you might just end up being the boss!
The world of video games is filled with many strange things. One of those oddities is the fact that some games are never released outside of certain countries. For example, there are plenty of Japanese games that don't make it over here. However, one game that did manage to cross borders is called "Chalvo 55." Released in Japan in 1997, the game came out just months before the Game Boy Color debuted in North America. But despite being released in Japan, the game didn't make it over here - Nintendo pulled the plug on the game.
But now, thanks to YouTube channel RetroGaming101, we're getting our chance to play the game. In a recent episode, the channel uploaded footage of the game running on a GameCube emulator. The footage looks great, and you can even see how the game plays like a typical fighting game. There's no story mode, but players do battle against each other in single-player matches.
The classic arcade game Space Invaders came out in 1978. This was one of the earliest video games ever invented. In fact, it was the very first coin-operated video game. It was also the inspiration behind many later arcade classics like Defender, Galaxian, Pac-Man, Ms. Pac-Man, and Donkey Kong.
In 1980, Nintendo licensed the game for use in the Japanese market under the name "Space Invaders." They changed some things about the game including the number of enemies and how much damage they do to you. But overall, the gameplay stayed true to the original.
In 1985, Nintendo sold the rights to the game to Taito Corporation. Taito brought the game over to America, where it became known as "Super Space Invaders."
Taito still owns the rights to the game today. So they could release a brand new version of the game anytime they wanted. But they haven't done that yet. Instead, they've just been releasing old versions of the game on cartridges. One of those cartridges contains a copy of the original Super Nintendo version of the game.
Metroid II: Return of Samus
Metroid II: Return of Samusa is the second game in the Metroid franchise. Released in 1991 for the Nintendo Entertainment System (NES), it is the sequel to the original Metroid. Like the previous game, it features exploration gameplay similar to that of the Metroid series. However, unlike the original, there are no weapons to find, and players must rely solely on the abilities granted to them by Samus Aran herself.
The game takes place on the planet SR388, where Samus returns once again to destroy the Space Pirate base known as Mother Brain. After defeating her nemesis, she discovers that the Galactic Federation had been secretly developing a weapon called the Metroplex, capable of destroying entire planets. In addition, Samus learns that her father Ridley has survived his encounter with the Metroids and is now leading a rebellion against the Federation.
Alongside the return of the Space Pirates, Samus faces off against Ridley himself, who has taken control over the Metroplex. To defeat him, Samus must use the power of the All Cannon to destroy the weapon and save the galaxy.
Heiankyo Alien is a classic arcade shoot-'em-up developed by Konami in 1979. It was originally published by Namco in Japan and later ported to home consoles by Hudson Soft in North America. In 2004, Konami remade the original version of the game into a 3D shooter called Heiankyo Alien DX. Now, after many years of development, the team behind the project has finally announced the release date and price for the full version of the game.
The game is available digitally via Steam for $14.99 USD. A physical copy will also be available at retail stores like GameStop, Amazon, Best Buy, EB Games, Target, Walmart, and others.
Mario & Yoshi
The Nintendo Entertainment System had been around since 1991, and it was only natural that some developers would want to make games for it. However, many companies saw the NES as a way to introduce kids to video games, rather than actually making good ones. One such developer was HAL Laboratory, which was known for creating quirky arcade games like Space Invaders and Galaxian. They also wanted to do something different, and one day they got together to discuss ideas. They thought about how much fun it would be to take a classic board game and put it into a video game. After discussing it for a while, they decided to make a game based on the popular Super Mario Bros. franchise.
They called it Mario & Luigi: Partners In Time, and it was released in 1991. It was a side-scrolling action adventure where players could control both Mario and Luigi simultaneously. Players could jump over enemies, shoot fireballs, and use items to defeat enemies. There were four worlds to explore, each containing eight levels. At the end of every level, there was a boss battle against a giant enemy. These battles were split up into three phases: getting ready, attacking, and recovering. If you lost during the attack phase, you would lose health points. When you lost too many health points, you died. You could continue playing once you beat the boss.
Mario & Luigi: Partners In Times was a huge success, selling over 3 million copies worldwide. It received positive reviews from critics and even won awards. It was later ported to the Game Boy Color and became a best seller for that system. Some people still consider it to be the greatest Game & Watch game ever made.
Double Dragon is one of those arcade classics that just about everyone remembers playing. This side-scrolling beat-'em-up features a pair of twin brothers named Billy and Jimmy Lee who is framed for robbing a bank and sent to prison. While there, they meet up with some fellow inmates including Kung Lao, Master Wang, and Pai Mei. Together, they escape from prison and set off to find the person responsible for framing them.
The gameplay consists of three main modes: Story Mode, Arcade mode, and Time Attack mode. In Story Mode, you play through each level of the story while collecting items along the way. You'll fight enemies and bosses as well as solve puzzles to progress further in the story. In Arcade mode you start with a character select screen where you choose which fighter you want to use. Then you proceed through the levels as quickly as possible. Finally, Time Attack mode lets you pick a difficulty setting and see how fast you can complete the stages.
There are eight playable characters in total. Each one has his/her own unique moveset and special attacks. Some characters even have different versions of themselves depending on what gender they're assigned. For example, Billy and Jimmy both have a "Billy" version and a "Jimmy" version, but they still look exactly alike. After completing the story mode, you unlock four additional characters.
The graphics aren't very impressive, but it doesn't really matter because the gameplay makes up for it. The music is pretty catchy too. I especially liked the theme song. Overall though, it's a fun game that anyone can enjoy.
The United States Navy SEALs are elite special operations forces responsible for conducting covert missions behind enemy lines. They are trained to operate independently of larger units and rely heavily upon stealth and surprise. Their motto is Semper Fidelis, Latin for "Always Faithful".
This video features the training of a group of Navy SEALS during the 1990s. The men train underwater, rappel down cliffs, ride helicopters, jump out of airplanes, dive into rivers, and practice long-range sniper fire.
They do all of this with the help of high-tech equipment, including night vision devices, infrared strobes, forward-looking infrared cameras, motion sensors, thermal imaging sights, and GPS receivers.
In addition to weapons training, the men learn how to track hostile targets by studying heat signatures and radio signals. They also learn how to avoid detection by moving like shadows against a dark background.
Finally, they hone their communication skills by working together both above and below water.