The Video Games Portal

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'Video games,' also known as computer games, are electronic games that involves interaction with a user interface or input device – such as a joystick, controller, keyboard, or motion sensing device – to generate visual feedback. This feedback mostly commonly is shown on a video display device, such as a TV set, monitor, touchscreen, or virtual reality headset. Some computer games do not always depend on a graphics display, for example text adventure games and computer chess can be played through teletype printers. Video games are often augmented with audio feedback delivered through speakers or headphones, and sometimes with other types of feedback, including haptic technology.

Video games are defined based on their platform, which include arcade video games, console games, and personal computer (PC) games. More recently, the industry has expanded onto mobile gaming through smartphones and tablet computers, virtual and augmented reality systems, and remote cloud gaming. Video games are classified into a wide range of genres based on their type of gameplay and purpose. (Full article...)

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  • Image 1Devil May Cry is a 2001 action-adventure game developed by Capcom Production Studio 4 and published by Capcom. Released from August to December, originally for the PlayStation 2, it is the first installment in the Devil May Cry series. Set in modern times on the fictional Mallet Island, the story centers on Dante, a demon hunter who uses his business to carry out a lifelong vendetta against all demons. He meets a woman named Trish who takes him on a journey to defeat the demon lord Mundus, who is responsible for the deaths of Dante's brother and mother. The story is told primarily through a mixture of cutscenes, which use the game engine and several pre-rendered full motion videos. The game is very loosely based on the Italian poem Divine Comedy by the use of allusions, including the game's protagonist Dante (named after Dante Alighieri) and other characters like Trish (Beatrice Portinari) and Vergil (Virgil).The game was originally conceived by Capcom developers as Resident Evil 4. Due to the staff feeling it would not fit the Resident Evil franchise, the project became its own title. Several gameplay elements were also inspired by a bug found in Onimusha: Warlords. Devil May Cry received prominent coverage in the video game media due to the impact it had in the action-adventure genre, its high difficulty, and the high overall scores given to it by professional reviewers. The game has sold more than three million copies, spawned multiple sequels and a prequel, and is considered among the greatest video games of all time. (Full article...)
    Devil May Cry is a 2001 action-adventure game developed by Capcom Production Studio 4 and published by Capcom. Released from August to December, originally for the PlayStation 2, it is the first installment in the Devil May Cry series. Set in modern times on the fictional Mallet Island, the story centers on Dante, a demon hunter who uses his business to carry out a lifelong vendetta against all demons. He meets a woman named Trish who takes him on a journey to defeat the demon lord Mundus, who is responsible for the deaths of Dante's brother and mother. The story is told primarily through a mixture of cutscenes, which use the game engine and several pre-rendered full motion videos. The game is very loosely based on the Italian poem Divine Comedy by the use of allusions, including the game's protagonist Dante (named after Dante Alighieri) and other characters like Trish (Beatrice Portinari) and Vergil (Virgil).

    The game was originally conceived by Capcom developers as Resident Evil 4. Due to the staff feeling it would not fit the Resident Evil franchise, the project became its own title. Several gameplay elements were also inspired by a bug found in Onimusha: Warlords. Devil May Cry received prominent coverage in the video game media due to the impact it had in the action-adventure genre, its high difficulty, and the high overall scores given to it by professional reviewers. The game has sold more than three million copies, spawned multiple sequels and a prequel, and is considered among the greatest video games of all time. (Full article...)
  • Image 2Space Invaders is a 1978 shoot 'em up arcade game developed by Tomohiro Nishikado. It was manufactured and sold by Taito in Japan, and licensed to the Midway division of Bally for overseas distribution. Space Invaders was the first fixed shooter and set the template for the shoot 'em up genre. The goal is to defeat wave after wave of descending aliens with a horizontally moving laser to earn as many points as possible.Designer Nishikado drew inspiration from North American target shooting games like Breakout (1976) and Gun Fight (1975), as well as science fiction narratives such as the novel The War of the Worlds (1897), the anime Space Battleship Yamato (1974), and the movie Star Wars (1977). To complete development of the game, he had to design custom hardware and development tools. Upon release, Space Invaders was an immediate commercial success; by 1982, it had grossed $3.8 billion (equivalent to over $13 billion adjusted for inflation ), with a net profit of $450 million (equivalent to $2 billion adjusted for inflation). This made it the best-selling video game and highest-grossing entertainment product at the time, and the highest-grossing video game of all time. (Full article...)
    Space Invaders is a 1978 shoot 'em up arcade game developed by Tomohiro Nishikado. It was manufactured and sold by Taito in Japan, and licensed to the Midway division of Bally for overseas distribution. Space Invaders was the first fixed shooter and set the template for the shoot 'em up genre. The goal is to defeat wave after wave of descending aliens with a horizontally moving laser to earn as many points as possible.

    Designer Nishikado drew inspiration from North American target shooting games like Breakout (1976) and Gun Fight (1975), as well as science fiction narratives such as the novel The War of the Worlds (1897), the anime Space Battleship Yamato (1974), and the movie Star Wars (1977). To complete development of the game, he had to design custom hardware and development tools. Upon release, Space Invaders was an immediate commercial success; by 1982, it had grossed $3.8 billion (equivalent to over $13 billion adjusted for inflation ), with a net profit of $450 million (equivalent to $2 billion adjusted for inflation). This made it the best-selling video game and highest-grossing entertainment product at the time, and the highest-grossing video game of all time. (Full article...)
  • Image 3 The Magnavox Odyssey is the first commercial home video game console. The hardware was designed by a small team led by Ralph H. Baer at Sanders Associates, while Magnavox completed development and released it in the United States in September 1972 and overseas the following year. The Odyssey consists of a white, black, and brown box that connects to a television set, and two rectangular controllers attached by wires. It is capable of displaying three square dots and one line of varying height on the screen in monochrome black and white, with differing behavior for the dots depending on the game played. Players place plastic overlays on the screen to display additional visual elements for each game, and the one or two players for each game control their dots with the knobs and buttons on the controller in accordance with the rules given for the game. The console cannot generate audio or track scores. The Odyssey console came packaged with dice, paper money, and other board game paraphernalia to accompany the games, while a peripheral controller—the first video game light gun—was sold separately. The idea for a video game console was conceived by Baer in August 1966. Over the next three years he, along with Bill Harrison and Bill Rusch, created seven successive prototype consoles. The seventh, known as the Brown Box, was shown to several manufacturers before Magnavox agreed to produce it in January 1971. After releasing the console through their dealerships, Magnavox sold 69,000 units in its first calendar year and 350,000 by the time the console was discontinued in 1975. The console spawned the Odyssey series of dedicated consoles as well as the 1978 Magnavox Odyssey 2. One of the 28 games made for the system, a ping-pong game, was an inspiration for Atari
  • Image 4The Elder Scrolls III: Morrowind is an open-world action role-playing video game developed by Bethesda Game Studios and published by Bethesda Softworks. It is the third installment in the Elder Scrolls series, following 1996's The Elder Scrolls II: Daggerfall, and was released in 2002 for Microsoft Windows and Xbox. The main story takes place on Vvardenfell, an island in the Dunmer (Dark Elf) province of Morrowind, part of the continent of Tamriel. The central quests concern the demigod Dagoth Ur, housed within the volcanic Red Mountain, who seeks to gain power and break Morrowind free from Imperial reign.Although it is primarily a fantasy game, with many gameplay elements and Western medieval and fantasy fiction tropes inspired by Dungeons & Dragons and previous RPGs, Morrowind also features some steampunk elements, and drew much inspiration from Middle Eastern and East Asian art, architecture and cultures. Morrowind was designed with an open-ended, freeform style of gameplay in mind, with less of an emphasis on the main plot than its predecessors. This choice received mixed reactions, though such feelings were tempered by reviewers' appreciation of Morrowind's expansive, detailed game world. (Full article...)
    The Elder Scrolls III: Morrowind is an open-world action role-playing video game developed by Bethesda Game Studios and published by Bethesda Softworks. It is the third installment in the Elder Scrolls series, following 1996's The Elder Scrolls II: Daggerfall, and was released in 2002 for Microsoft Windows and Xbox. The main story takes place on Vvardenfell, an island in the Dunmer (Dark Elf) province of Morrowind, part of the continent of Tamriel. The central quests concern the demigod Dagoth Ur, housed within the volcanic Red Mountain, who seeks to gain power and break Morrowind free from Imperial reign.

    Although it is primarily a fantasy game, with many gameplay elements and Western medieval and fantasy fiction tropes inspired by Dungeons & Dragons and previous RPGs, Morrowind also features some steampunk elements, and drew much inspiration from Middle Eastern and East Asian art, architecture and cultures. Morrowind was designed with an open-ended, freeform style of gameplay in mind, with less of an emphasis on the main plot than its predecessors. This choice received mixed reactions, though such feelings were tempered by reviewers' appreciation of Morrowind's expansive, detailed game world. (Full article...)
  • Image 5Fez cover art by Bryan Lee O'MalleyFez is a 2012 indie puzzle-platform game developed by Polytron Corporation and published by Trapdoor. The player-character Gomez receives a fez that reveals his two-dimensional (2D) world to be one of four sides of a three-dimensional (3D) world. The player rotates between these four 2D views to realign platforms and solve puzzles. The objective is to collect cubes and cube fragments to restore order to the universe.The game was called an "underdog darling of the indie game scene" during its high-profile and protracted five-year development cycle. Fez designer and Polytron founder Phil Fish gained celebrity status for his outspoken public persona and his prominence in the 2012 documentary Indie Game: The Movie, which detailed Fez's final stages of development and Polytron's related legal issues. Fez met critical acclaim upon its April 2012 release for Xbox Live Arcade. The game was ported to other platforms following the expiration of a yearlong exclusivity agreement. (Full article...)
    Fez (video game) cover art.png
    Fez cover art by Bryan Lee O'Malley

    Fez is a 2012 indie puzzle-platform game developed by Polytron Corporation and published by Trapdoor. The player-character Gomez receives a fez that reveals his two-dimensional (2D) world to be one of four sides of a three-dimensional (3D) world. The player rotates between these four 2D views to realign platforms and solve puzzles. The objective is to collect cubes and cube fragments to restore order to the universe.

    The game was called an "underdog darling of the indie game scene" during its high-profile and protracted five-year development cycle. Fez designer and Polytron founder Phil Fish gained celebrity status for his outspoken public persona and his prominence in the 2012 documentary Indie Game: The Movie, which detailed Fez's final stages of development and Polytron's related legal issues. Fez met critical acclaim upon its April 2012 release for Xbox Live Arcade. The game was ported to other platforms following the expiration of a yearlong exclusivity agreement. (Full article...)
  • Image 6Thatgamecompany, Inc. (stylized as thatgamecompany) is an American independent video game development company founded by University of Southern California students Jenova Chen and Kellee Santiago in 2006. The company was a developer for Sony Computer Entertainment, contracted to create three downloadable games for the PlayStation 3's PlayStation Network service, and has since secured independent funding. The first of their games is a remake of Chen's award-winning Flash title Flow, with enhanced visuals and sound, added multiplayer modes and compatibility with the PlayStation 3's motion-sensitive controller. The title was released on the PlayStation Store in 2007. The company's second PlayStation 3 game, Flower, was released on the PlayStation Store in 2009, and their third game, Journey, was released in March 2012 on the PlayStation Store. Their fourth game, Sky: Children of the Light, was released in July 2019 on iOS and in April 2020 on Android, and later released on the Nintendo Switch in June 2021.According to Chen, the company focuses on creating video games that provoke emotional responses from players. He has stated that, while the company is not opposed to making action-oriented games, he believes that enough such titles are released by the established video game industry. When designing a game, Chen and Thatgamecompany's process is to start by mapping out what the game should make the player feel, rather than by establishing game mechanics. Chen has stated that the company does not plan to produce large, blockbuster titles, due to their belief that the pressure for high sales would stifle innovation. (Full article...)
    Thatgamecompany, Inc. (stylized as thatgamecompany) is an American independent video game development company founded by University of Southern California students Jenova Chen and Kellee Santiago in 2006. The company was a developer for Sony Computer Entertainment, contracted to create three downloadable games for the PlayStation 3's PlayStation Network service, and has since secured independent funding. The first of their games is a remake of Chen's award-winning Flash title Flow, with enhanced visuals and sound, added multiplayer modes and compatibility with the PlayStation 3's motion-sensitive controller. The title was released on the PlayStation Store in 2007. The company's second PlayStation 3 game, Flower, was released on the PlayStation Store in 2009, and their third game, Journey, was released in March 2012 on the PlayStation Store. Their fourth game, Sky: Children of the Light, was released in July 2019 on iOS and in April 2020 on Android, and later released on the Nintendo Switch in June 2021.

    According to Chen, the company focuses on creating video games that provoke emotional responses from players. He has stated that, while the company is not opposed to making action-oriented games, he believes that enough such titles are released by the established video game industry. When designing a game, Chen and Thatgamecompany's process is to start by mapping out what the game should make the player feel, rather than by establishing game mechanics. Chen has stated that the company does not plan to produce large, blockbuster titles, due to their belief that the pressure for high sales would stifle innovation. (Full article...)
  • Image 7Fallout: A Post Nuclear Role Playing Game is a 1997 role-playing video game developed and published by Interplay Productions. In a mid-22nd century post-apocalyptic and retro-futuristic world, decades after a global nuclear war, Fallout's protagonist, the Vault Dweller, inhabits the underground nuclear shelter Vault 13. After customizing their character, the player must scour the surrounding wasteland for a computer chip that can fix the Vault's failed water supply system. They interact with other survivors, some of whom give them missions, and engage in turn-based combat where they battle until their action points are depleted.Tim Cain began working on Fallout in 1994. It began as a game engine based on Steve Jackson Games's tabletop role-playing game GURPS. Interplay dropped the license after Steve Jackson Games objected to Fallout's violence, and Cain and designer Christopher Taylor created a new character customization scheme, SPECIAL. Although Interplay initially gave the game little attention, the development ultimately cost $3 million and employed up to thirty people. Interplay considered Fallout the spiritual successor to its 1988 role-playing game Wasteland and drew artistic inspiration from 1950s literature and media emblematic of the Atomic Age. The quests were intentionally made morally ambiguous. After three and a half years of development, Fallout was released in North America in October 1997. (Full article...)
    Fallout: A Post Nuclear Role Playing Game is a 1997 role-playing video game developed and published by Interplay Productions. In a mid-22nd century post-apocalyptic and retro-futuristic world, decades after a global nuclear war, Fallout's protagonist, the Vault Dweller, inhabits the underground nuclear shelter Vault 13. After customizing their character, the player must scour the surrounding wasteland for a computer chip that can fix the Vault's failed water supply system. They interact with other survivors, some of whom give them missions, and engage in turn-based combat where they battle until their action points are depleted.

    Tim Cain began working on Fallout in 1994. It began as a game engine based on Steve Jackson Games's tabletop role-playing game GURPS. Interplay dropped the license after Steve Jackson Games objected to Fallout's violence, and Cain and designer Christopher Taylor created a new character customization scheme, SPECIAL. Although Interplay initially gave the game little attention, the development ultimately cost $3 million and employed up to thirty people. Interplay considered Fallout the spiritual successor to its 1988 role-playing game Wasteland and drew artistic inspiration from 1950s literature and media emblematic of the Atomic Age. The quests were intentionally made morally ambiguous. After three and a half years of development, Fallout was released in North America in October 1997. (Full article...)
  • Image 8In May 2006, the North American Entertainment Software Rating Board (ESRB) changed the rating of The Elder Scrolls IV: Oblivion, a video game for PCs, the Xbox 360, and eventually (after the change took place) the PlayStation 3, from "Teen" (13+) to "Mature" (17+). The ESRB cited the presence of content not considered in their original review in the published edition of Oblivion. This included detailed depictions of blood and gore and sexually explicit content. The sexually explicit content was an art file, made accessible by a third-party modification called the Oblivion Topless Mod, that rendered the game with topless female characters.In response to the new content, the ESRB conducted a new review of Oblivion, showing to its reviewers the content originally submitted by the game's publisher along with the newly disclosed content. The new review resulted in an M rating. The ESRB reported that Bethesda Softworks, the game's developer, would promptly notify all retailers of the change, issue stickers for retailers and distributors to affix on the product, display the new rating in all following product shipments and marketing, and create a downloadable patch rendering the topless skin inaccessible. Bethesda complied with the request, but issued a press release declaring their disagreement with the ESRB's rationale. Although certain retailers began to check for ID before selling Oblivion as a result of the change, and the change elicited criticism for the ESRB, the events passed by with little notice from the public at large. Other commentators remarked on the injustice of punishing a company for the actions of its clients, and one called the event a "pseudo-sequel" to the Hot Coffee minigame controversy. (Full article...)
    In May 2006, the North American Entertainment Software Rating Board (ESRB) changed the rating of The Elder Scrolls IV: Oblivion, a video game for PCs, the Xbox 360, and eventually (after the change took place) the PlayStation 3, from "Teen" (13+) to "Mature" (17+). The ESRB cited the presence of content not considered in their original review in the published edition of Oblivion. This included detailed depictions of blood and gore and sexually explicit content. The sexually explicit content was an art file, made accessible by a third-party modification called the Oblivion Topless Mod, that rendered the game with topless female characters.

    In response to the new content, the ESRB conducted a new review of Oblivion, showing to its reviewers the content originally submitted by the game's publisher along with the newly disclosed content. The new review resulted in an M rating. The ESRB reported that Bethesda Softworks, the game's developer, would promptly notify all retailers of the change, issue stickers for retailers and distributors to affix on the product, display the new rating in all following product shipments and marketing, and create a downloadable patch rendering the topless skin inaccessible. Bethesda complied with the request, but issued a press release declaring their disagreement with the ESRB's rationale. Although certain retailers began to check for ID before selling Oblivion as a result of the change, and the change elicited criticism for the ESRB, the events passed by with little notice from the public at large. Other commentators remarked on the injustice of punishing a company for the actions of its clients, and one called the event a "pseudo-sequel" to the Hot Coffee minigame controversy. (Full article...)
  • Image 9Vampire: The Masquerade – Bloodlines is a 2004 action role-playing video game developed by Troika Games and published by Activision for Microsoft Windows. Set in White Wolf Publishing's World of Darkness, the game is based on White Wolf's role-playing game Vampire: The Masquerade and follows a human who is killed and revived as a fledgling vampire. The game depicts the fledgling's journey through early 21st-century Los Angeles to uncover the truth behind a recently discovered relic that heralds the end of all vampires.Bloodlines is presented from first- and third-person perspectives. The player assigns their character to one of several vampire clans—each with unique powers, customizes their combat and dialog abilities, and progresses through Bloodlines using violent and nonviolent methods. The selection of clan affects how the player is perceived in the game world and which powers and abilities they possess; this opens up different avenues of exploration and methods of interacting with or manipulating other characters. The player can complete side missions away from the primary storyline by moving freely between the available hubs: Santa Monica, Hollywood, downtown Los Angeles, and Chinatown. (Full article...)
    Vampire: The Masquerade – Bloodlines is a 2004 action role-playing video game developed by Troika Games and published by Activision for Microsoft Windows. Set in White Wolf Publishing's World of Darkness, the game is based on White Wolf's role-playing game Vampire: The Masquerade and follows a human who is killed and revived as a fledgling vampire. The game depicts the fledgling's journey through early 21st-century Los Angeles to uncover the truth behind a recently discovered relic that heralds the end of all vampires.

    Bloodlines is presented from first- and third-person perspectives. The player assigns their character to one of several vampire clans—each with unique powers, customizes their combat and dialog abilities, and progresses through Bloodlines using violent and nonviolent methods. The selection of clan affects how the player is perceived in the game world and which powers and abilities they possess; this opens up different avenues of exploration and methods of interacting with or manipulating other characters. The player can complete side missions away from the primary storyline by moving freely between the available hubs: Santa Monica, Hollywood, downtown Los Angeles, and Chinatown. (Full article...)
  • Image 10Commander Keen in Invasion of the Vorticons is a three-part episodic side-scrolling platform video game developed by Ideas from the Deep (a precursor to id Software) and published by Apogee Software in 1990 for MS-DOS. It is the first set of episodes of the Commander Keen series. The game follows the titular Commander Keen, an eight-year-old child genius, as he retrieves the stolen parts of his spaceship from the cities of Mars, prevents a recently arrived alien mothership from destroying landmarks on Earth, and hunts down the leader of the aliens, the Grand Intellect, on the alien home planet. The three episodes feature Keen running, jumping, and shooting through various levels while opposed by aliens, robots, and other hazards.In September 1990, John Carmack, while working at programming studio Softdisk, developed a way to implement side-scrolling video games on personal computers (PCs), which at the time was the province of dedicated home video game consoles. Carmack and his coworkers John Romero and Tom Hall, along with Jay Wilbur and Lane Roathe, developed a demo of a PC version of Super Mario Bros. 3, but failed to convince Nintendo to invest in a PC port of their game. Soon afterwards, however, they were approached by Scott Miller of Apogee Software to develop an original game to be published through the Apogee shareware model. Hall designed the three-part game, John Carmack and Romero programmed it, Wilbur managed the team, and artist Adrian Carmack helped later in development. The team worked continuously for almost three months on the game, working late into the night at the office at Softdisk and taking their work computers to John Carmack's home to continue developing it. (Full article...)
    Commander Keen in Invasion of the Vorticons is a three-part episodic side-scrolling platform video game developed by Ideas from the Deep (a precursor to id Software) and published by Apogee Software in 1990 for MS-DOS. It is the first set of episodes of the Commander Keen series. The game follows the titular Commander Keen, an eight-year-old child genius, as he retrieves the stolen parts of his spaceship from the cities of Mars, prevents a recently arrived alien mothership from destroying landmarks on Earth, and hunts down the leader of the aliens, the Grand Intellect, on the alien home planet. The three episodes feature Keen running, jumping, and shooting through various levels while opposed by aliens, robots, and other hazards.

    In September 1990, John Carmack, while working at programming studio Softdisk, developed a way to implement side-scrolling video games on personal computers (PCs), which at the time was the province of dedicated home video game consoles. Carmack and his coworkers John Romero and Tom Hall, along with Jay Wilbur and Lane Roathe, developed a demo of a PC version of Super Mario Bros. 3, but failed to convince Nintendo to invest in a PC port of their game. Soon afterwards, however, they were approached by Scott Miller of Apogee Software to develop an original game to be published through the Apogee shareware model. Hall designed the three-part game, John Carmack and Romero programmed it, Wilbur managed the team, and artist Adrian Carmack helped later in development. The team worked continuously for almost three months on the game, working late into the night at the office at Softdisk and taking their work computers to John Carmack's home to continue developing it. (Full article...)

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  • Image 1Fire Emblem: Path of Radiance  is a 2005 tactical role-playing video game developed by Intelligent Systems and Nintendo SPD, and published by Nintendo for the GameCube. It is the ninth main installment in the Fire Emblem series, and the third to be released in the west. As with previous installments, gameplay revolves around positioning characters on a battlefield to defeat an opposing force. If characters are defeated in battle, they are removed from the rest of the game.The story takes place on the fictional continent of Tellius, inhabited by the humanoid Beorc and the shapeshifting Laguz. The game begins when the Beorc nation of Daein invades its neighbor, the kingdom of Crimea. The mercenary Ike and his companions set off to restore Crimea's heir, Princess Elincia, to the throne. The group travels across Tellius, allying with other countries to free Crimea from Daein's control and confronting racial tensions and long-standing resentment between the Beorc and the Laguz along the way. (Full article...)
    Fire Emblem: Path of Radiance is a 2005 tactical role-playing video game developed by Intelligent Systems and Nintendo SPD, and published by Nintendo for the GameCube. It is the ninth main installment in the Fire Emblem series, and the third to be released in the west. As with previous installments, gameplay revolves around positioning characters on a battlefield to defeat an opposing force. If characters are defeated in battle, they are removed from the rest of the game.

    The story takes place on the fictional continent of Tellius, inhabited by the humanoid Beorc and the shapeshifting Laguz. The game begins when the Beorc nation of Daein invades its neighbor, the kingdom of Crimea. The mercenary Ike and his companions set off to restore Crimea's heir, Princess Elincia, to the throne. The group travels across Tellius, allying with other countries to free Crimea from Daein's control and confronting racial tensions and long-standing resentment between the Beorc and the Laguz along the way. (Full article...)
  • Image 2 Wipeout (stylised as wipE′out″ or WipEout) is a series of futuristic anti-gravity racing video games developed by Studio Liverpool (formerly known as Psygnosis). The series is defined by its fast-paced gameplay, 3D visual design running on the full resolution of the game
  • Image 3Super Smash Bros. Brawl is a 2008 crossover fighting video game developed by Sora Ltd. and published by Nintendo for the Wii. The third installment in the Super Smash Bros. series, it was announced at a pre-E3 2005 press conference by Nintendo president Satoru Iwata. Masahiro Sakurai, director of the previous two games in the series, assumed the role of director at Iwata's request. Game development began in October 2005 with a creative team that included members from several Nintendo and third-party development teams. After delays due to development problems, the game was released worldwide in 2008.The number of playable characters in Brawl has grown from that in Super Smash Bros. Melee, although some characters from Melee were cut in Brawl. Brawl is the first game in the series to have playable third-party characters. Like that of its predecessors, the objective of Brawl is to knock opponents off the screen. It is a departure from traditional fighting games, notably in its simplified move commands and emphasis on ring outs over knockouts. It includes a more extensive single-player mode than its predecessors, known as the Subspace Emissary. This mode is a plot-driven, side-scrolling beat 'em up featuring computer-generated cut scenes. Brawl supports multiplayer battles with up to four combatants, and is the first game of its franchise to feature online battles via Nintendo Wi-Fi Connection. The game is unique in that it can be played with four different controllers, including the Wii Remote, Wii Remote with Nunchuk, GameCube controller, and Classic Controller, simultaneously. (Full article...)
    Super Smash Bros. Brawl is a 2008 crossover fighting video game developed by Sora Ltd. and published by Nintendo for the Wii. The third installment in the Super Smash Bros. series, it was announced at a pre-E3 2005 press conference by Nintendo president Satoru Iwata. Masahiro Sakurai, director of the previous two games in the series, assumed the role of director at Iwata's request. Game development began in October 2005 with a creative team that included members from several Nintendo and third-party development teams. After delays due to development problems, the game was released worldwide in 2008.

    The number of playable characters in Brawl has grown from that in Super Smash Bros. Melee, although some characters from Melee were cut in Brawl. Brawl is the first game in the series to have playable third-party characters. Like that of its predecessors, the objective of Brawl is to knock opponents off the screen. It is a departure from traditional fighting games, notably in its simplified move commands and emphasis on ring outs over knockouts. It includes a more extensive single-player mode than its predecessors, known as the Subspace Emissary. This mode is a plot-driven, side-scrolling beat 'em up featuring computer-generated cut scenes. Brawl supports multiplayer battles with up to four combatants, and is the first game of its franchise to feature online battles via Nintendo Wi-Fi Connection. The game is unique in that it can be played with four different controllers, including the Wii Remote, Wii Remote with Nunchuk, GameCube controller, and Classic Controller, simultaneously. (Full article...)
  • Image 4Zangeki no Reginleiv is a 2010 action video game developed by Sandlot and published by Nintendo for the Wii; it was only released in Japan. The story, based on Norse mythology, follows the divine warriors Freyr and Freyja in their war against the Jötunn, which heralds the coming of Ragnarok. Gameplay is mission-based, following one of the two protagonists as they fight hordes of enemies. Missions can be completed either in single-playing or in four-player co-op. Along with standard controls, the game supported the Wii MotionPlus expansion.Development of Zangeki no Reginleiv began in 2006, though the concept was pitched to Nintendo before the Wii's launch. The world and characters' Norse origins were chosen due to that system's uncertain visual identity. The last year of production was turbulent due to requests from Nintendo about the controls and inclusion of co-op. It was the first Nintendo-published game given the "D" rating by Japan's CERO rating system. The game was among the best-selling Wii titles of the year in Japan, but met with mixed reviews in both Japan and overseas. (Full article...)
    Zangeki no Reginleiv is a 2010 action video game developed by Sandlot and published by Nintendo for the Wii; it was only released in Japan. The story, based on Norse mythology, follows the divine warriors Freyr and Freyja in their war against the Jötunn, which heralds the coming of Ragnarok. Gameplay is mission-based, following one of the two protagonists as they fight hordes of enemies. Missions can be completed either in single-playing or in four-player co-op. Along with standard controls, the game supported the Wii MotionPlus expansion.

    Development of Zangeki no Reginleiv began in 2006, though the concept was pitched to Nintendo before the Wii's launch. The world and characters' Norse origins were chosen due to that system's uncertain visual identity. The last year of production was turbulent due to requests from Nintendo about the controls and inclusion of co-op. It was the first Nintendo-published game given the "D" rating by Japan's CERO rating system. The game was among the best-selling Wii titles of the year in Japan, but met with mixed reviews in both Japan and overseas. (Full article...)
  • Image 5Wasteland Angel is a vehicular combat shoot 'em up video game created by the Finnish independent developer team Octane Games. Released on September 1, 2011, the game is published by Meridian4 for Windows and is distributed online through Steam, Impulse, GamersGate, Direct2Drive, and Amazon Download.The game is set after a fictional World War III in a post-apocalyptic United States where various gangs prey on towns in which survivors from the war have gathered. The player assumes the role of the eponymous female protagonist, Angel, as she defends the towns and searches for her lost friend. The game is played from a bird's eye view as the player controls a car and its mounted machine guns in order to destroy enemies and vehicles. The players can find more powerful guns to attach to the car and can also use special weapons such as napalm or spike strips which are picked up after killing certain enemies. (Full article...)
    Wasteland Angel is a vehicular combat shoot 'em up video game created by the Finnish independent developer team Octane Games. Released on September 1, 2011, the game is published by Meridian4 for Windows and is distributed online through Steam, Impulse, GamersGate, Direct2Drive, and Amazon Download.

    The game is set after a fictional World War III in a post-apocalyptic United States where various gangs prey on towns in which survivors from the war have gathered. The player assumes the role of the eponymous female protagonist, Angel, as she defends the towns and searches for her lost friend. The game is played from a bird's eye view as the player controls a car and its mounted machine guns in order to destroy enemies and vehicles. The players can find more powerful guns to attach to the car and can also use special weapons such as napalm or spike strips which are picked up after killing certain enemies. (Full article...)
  • Image 6Vanillaware Ltd. is a Japanese video game developer based in Osaka. An independent company, it was founded in 2002 under the name Puraguru by George Kamitani, a game developer who had previously worked at Capcom and Atlus, and directed Princess Crown (1997) for the Sega Saturn. Beginning as a small studio developing Fantasy Earth: The Ring of Dominion for Enix, in 2004 the company moved to Osaka, Kansai, and changed its name. Kamitani wanted Vanillaware to create successor projects to Princess Crown, beginning with Odin Sphere.The company is noted for their use of two-dimensional artwork, with character models having jointed hand-scripted movements similar to Flash animation. Later titles have experimented with layered levels and 2.5D graphics. Kamitani based many of his games on the classic beat 'em up game titles he worked on while at Capcom, which had similarly influenced Princess Crown. Vanillaware debuted with two games in 2007; Odin Sphere, which was delayed by publisher Atlus; and GrimGrimoire, a real-time strategy game for Nippon Ichi Software. They have worked with many different publishers, though most frequently with Atlus for games such as Dragon's Crown and 13 Sentinels: Aegis Rim. (Full article...)
    Vanillaware Ltd. is a Japanese video game developer based in Osaka. An independent company, it was founded in 2002 under the name Puraguru by George Kamitani, a game developer who had previously worked at Capcom and Atlus, and directed Princess Crown (1997) for the Sega Saturn. Beginning as a small studio developing Fantasy Earth: The Ring of Dominion for Enix, in 2004 the company moved to Osaka, Kansai, and changed its name. Kamitani wanted Vanillaware to create successor projects to Princess Crown, beginning with Odin Sphere.

    The company is noted for their use of two-dimensional artwork, with character models having jointed hand-scripted movements similar to Flash animation. Later titles have experimented with layered levels and 2.5D graphics. Kamitani based many of his games on the classic beat 'em up game titles he worked on while at Capcom, which had similarly influenced Princess Crown. Vanillaware debuted with two games in 2007; Odin Sphere, which was delayed by publisher Atlus; and GrimGrimoire, a real-time strategy game for Nippon Ichi Software. They have worked with many different publishers, though most frequently with Atlus for games such as Dragon's Crown and 13 Sentinels: Aegis Rim. (Full article...)
  • Image 7World of Darkness, also known as World of Darkness Online, was a massively multiplayer online role-playing game (MMORPG) in development by CCP Games from 2006 until its cancellation in 2014. It was based on the World of Darkness series' setting, which several of White Wolf Publishing's tabletop role-playing games take place in.Players were to have assumed the roles of humans who could be turned into vampires of one of seven vampire clans with various abilities. The gameplay was going to be nonlinear and focus on social interaction and politics, with goals reached both through combat and through players forming alliances with each other. (Full article...)
    World of Darkness, also known as World of Darkness Online, was a massively multiplayer online role-playing game (MMORPG) in development by CCP Games from 2006 until its cancellation in 2014. It was based on the World of Darkness series' setting, which several of White Wolf Publishing's tabletop role-playing games take place in.

    Players were to have assumed the roles of humans who could be turned into vampires of one of seven vampire clans with various abilities. The gameplay was going to be nonlinear and focus on social interaction and politics, with goals reached both through combat and through players forming alliances with each other. (Full article...)
  • Image 8The Mana series, known in Japan as Seiken Densetsu (聖剣伝説, lit. The Legend of the Sacred Sword), is a high fantasy action role-playing game series created by Koichi Ishii, with development formerly from Square, and is currently owned by Square Enix. The series began in 1983 as Final Fantasy Adventure, a Game Boy handheld side story to Square's flagship franchise Final Fantasy. The Final Fantasy elements were subsequently dropped starting with the second installment, Secret of Mana, in order to become its own series. It has grown to include games of various genres within the fictional world of Mana, with recurring stories involving a world tree, its associated holy sword, and the fight against forces that would steal their power. Several character designs, creatures, and musical themes reappear frequently.Four games were released in the series between 1991 and 1999: the original Seiken Densetsu (1991)—Final Fantasy Adventure in North America and Mystic Quest in Europe—for the Game Boy, Secret of Mana (1993) for the Super Nintendo Entertainment System, Trials of Mana (1995) for the Super Famicom, and Legend of Mana for the PlayStation. A remake of the original game, Sword of Mana (2003), was published for the Game Boy Advance. All of the original games were action role-playing games, though they included a wide variety of gameplay mechanics, and the stories of the games were connected only thematically. (Full article...)
    The Mana series, known in Japan as Seiken Densetsu (聖剣伝説, lit. The Legend of the Sacred Sword), is a high fantasy action role-playing game series created by Koichi Ishii, with development formerly from Square, and is currently owned by Square Enix. The series began in 1983 as Final Fantasy Adventure, a Game Boy handheld side story to Square's flagship franchise Final Fantasy. The Final Fantasy elements were subsequently dropped starting with the second installment, Secret of Mana, in order to become its own series. It has grown to include games of various genres within the fictional world of Mana, with recurring stories involving a world tree, its associated holy sword, and the fight against forces that would steal their power. Several character designs, creatures, and musical themes reappear frequently.

    Four games were released in the series between 1991 and 1999: the original Seiken Densetsu (1991)—Final Fantasy Adventure in North America and Mystic Quest in Europe—for the Game Boy, Secret of Mana (1993) for the Super Nintendo Entertainment System, Trials of Mana (1995) for the Super Famicom, and Legend of Mana for the PlayStation. A remake of the original game, Sword of Mana (2003), was published for the Game Boy Advance. All of the original games were action role-playing games, though they included a wide variety of gameplay mechanics, and the stories of the games were connected only thematically. (Full article...)
  • lead=yes (Full article...)
    lead=yes (Full article...)
Image 10Rise of the Tomb Raider is a 2015 action-adventure video game developed by Crystal Dynamics and published by Microsoft Studios and Square Enix's European subsidiary. The game is the eleventh main entry in the Tomb Raider series, the sequel to the 2013's Tomb Raider, and is the second instalment in the Survivor trilogy. Its story follows Lara Croft as she ventures into Siberia in search of the legendary city of Kitezh while battling the paramilitary organization Trinity, which intends to uncover the city's promise of immortality. Lara must traverse the environment and combat enemies with firearms and stealth as she explores semi-open hubs. In these hubs she can raid challenge tombs to unlock new rewards, complete side missions, and scavenge for resources which can be used to craft useful materials.Development of Rise of the Tomb Raider closely followed the conclusion of development of the 2013 reboot. Player feedback was considered during development, with the team reducing the number of quick time events and introducing more puzzles and challenge tombs. The team traveled to several locations in Turkey, including Cappadocia, Istanbul and Ephesus, to design Kitezh. Rhianna Pratchett returned as the game's writer while Bobby Tahouri replaced Jason Graves as the game's composer. Camilla Luddington returned to provide voice and motion-capture work for Lara. Powered by the Foundation engine, the game was also developed by Eidos-Montréal and Nixxes Software. (Full article...)
Rise of the Tomb Raider is a 2015 action-adventure video game developed by Crystal Dynamics and published by Microsoft Studios and Square Enix's European subsidiary. The game is the eleventh main entry in the Tomb Raider series, the sequel to the 2013's Tomb Raider, and is the second instalment in the Survivor trilogy. Its story follows Lara Croft as she ventures into Siberia in search of the legendary city of Kitezh while battling the paramilitary organization Trinity, which intends to uncover the city's promise of immortality. Lara must traverse the environment and combat enemies with firearms and stealth as she explores semi-open hubs. In these hubs she can raid challenge tombs to unlock new rewards, complete side missions, and scavenge for resources which can be used to craft useful materials.

Development of Rise of the Tomb Raider closely followed the conclusion of development of the 2013 reboot. Player feedback was considered during development, with the team reducing the number of quick time events and introducing more puzzles and challenge tombs. The team traveled to several locations in Turkey, including Cappadocia, Istanbul and Ephesus, to design Kitezh. Rhianna Pratchett returned as the game's writer while Bobby Tahouri replaced Jason Graves as the game's composer. Camilla Luddington returned to provide voice and motion-capture work for Lara. Powered by the Foundation engine, the game was also developed by Eidos-Montréal and Nixxes Software. (Full article...)

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Featured Content on Wikipedia is content that Wikipedia editors believe are the best in the encyclopedia, and the status which all content should eventually achieve. Content includes articles, lists, topics, and pictures. Before being listed here, content is reviewed at a process like Wikipedia:Featured article candidates and Wikipedia:Featured list candidates for accuracy, neutrality, completeness, and style according to quality criteria. Bold article names have been featured on the Main Page as "Today's featured article", "Today's featured list", or the like.

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Individual games
  1.  1080° Snowboarding
  2.  Alleyway
  3.  Anachronox
  4.  Aquaria
  5.  Bastion
  6.  Batman: Arkham Asylum
  7.  Batman: Arkham City
  8.  The Beatles: Rock Band
  9.  BioShock
  10.  BioShock 2
  11.  BioShock 2: Minerva's Den
  12.  Blast Corps
  13.  Broken Sword: The Shadow of the Templars
  14.  Burning Rangers
  15.  Call of Duty 4: Modern Warfare
  16.  Call of Duty: Modern Warfare Remastered
  17.  Castlevania: Aria of Sorrow
  18.  Castlevania: Dawn of Sorrow
  19.  Cave Story
  20.  Children of Mana
  21.  Chrono Cross
  22.  Chrono Trigger
  23.  Cloud
  24.  Crush
  25.  Colossal Cave Adventure
  26.  Commander Keen in Invasion of the Vorticons
  27.  Computer Space
  28.  Conan (2007)
  29.  Crackdown
  30.  Deathrow
  31.  Defense of the Ancients
  32.  Devil May Cry
  33.  Dishonored
  34.  Donkey Kong 64
  35.  Donkey Kong Country
  36.  Drakengard
  37.  Drowned God
  38.  Dungeon Siege
  39.  The Elder Scrolls III: Morrowind
  40.  The Elder Scrolls IV: Oblivion
  41.  Empires: Dawn of the Modern World
  42.  F-Zero GX
  43.  Fallout
  44.  Fallout 4: Far Harbor
  45.  Fez
  46.  Final Fantasy VI
  47.  Final Fantasy VII
  48.  Final Fantasy VIII
  49.  Final Fantasy IX
  50.  Final Fantasy X
  51.  Final Fantasy X-2
  52.  Final Fantasy XI
  53.  Final Fantasy XII
  54.  Final Fantasy XIII
  55.  Final Fantasy XIII-2
  56.  Final Fantasy Tactics
  57.  Final Fantasy Type-0
  58.  Flight Unlimited
  59.  Flight Unlimited II
  60.  Flight Unlimited III
  61.  Flotilla
  62.  Flow
  63.  Flower
  64.  Freedom Planet
  65.  Giants: Citizen Kabuto
  66.  God of War (2005)
  67.  God of War II
  68.  God of War III
  69.  God of War: Ascension
  70.  God of War: Betrayal
  71.  God of War: Chains of Olympus
  72.  God of War: Ghost of Sparta
  73.  Golden Sun
  74.  Grand Theft Auto V
  75.  Gravity Bone
  76.  Grim Fandango
  77.  Guitar Hero
  78.  Half-Life 2: Episode One
  79.  Half-Life 2: Lost Coast
  80.  Halo: Combat Evolved Anniversary
  81.  Halo 2
  82.  Halo 3
  83.  Halo 3: ODST
  84.  Halo: Reach
  85.  Halo Wars
  86.  Homeworld
  87.  Ico
  88.  Infinity Blade
  89.  Iridion 3D
  90.  Islanders
  91.  Islands: Non-Places
  92.  Journey (2012)
  93.  Jumping Flash!
  94.  Katamari Damacy
  95.  Katana Zero
  96.  Killer7
  97.  Killer Instinct Gold
  98.  Kingdom Hearts
  99.  Kingdom Hearts II
  100.  Kingdom Hearts: Chain of Memories
  101.  Knight Lore
  102.  Knuckles' Chaotix
  103.  The Last of Us
  104.  League of Legends
  105.  Legacy of Kain: Soul Reaver
  106.  Lego Star Wars II: The Original Trilogy
  107.  The Legend of Zelda: Link's Awakening
  108.  The Legend of Zelda: Majora's Mask
  109.  The Legend of Zelda: Ocarina of Time
  110.  The Legend of Zelda: Oracle of Seasons and Oracle of Ages
  111.  Limbo
  112.  The Lord of the Rings: The Battle for Middle-earth II
  113.  Lost Luggage
  114.  Maniac Mansion
  115.  Marble Madness
  116.  Mario & Sonic at the Olympic Games
  117.  Mario Power Tennis
  118.  Mass Effect 2
  119.  Metroid Prime
  120.  Metroid Prime 2: Echoes
  121.  Metroid Prime 3: Corruption
  122.  Midtown Madness
  123.  Mischief Makers
  124.  Monaco: What's Yours Is Mine
  125.  Myst
  126.  Myst III: Exile
  127.  Myst IV: Revelation
  128.  Myst V: End of Ages
  129.  New Super Mario Bros.
  130.  Nights into Dreams
  131.  Nights: Journey of Dreams
  132.  Ninja Gaiden (NES)
  133.  Ōkami
  134.  Oxenfree
  135.  Panzer Dragoon Saga
  136.  Paper Mario: Color Splash
  137.  Paper Mario: The Origami King
  138.  Pathways into Darkness
  139.  Perfect Dark
  140.  Phantasmagoria
  141.  Pirates of the Caribbean: Armada of the Damned
  142.  Planescape: Torment
  143.  Plants vs. Zombies
  144.  Pokémon Channel
  145.  Populous: The Beginning
  146.  Portal
  147.  Proteus
  148.  Radical Dreamers
  149.  Resident Evil 2
  150.  Resident Evil 5
  151.  Riven
  152.  Sabre Wulf
  153.  Sacrifice
  154.  Sam & Max: Freelance Police
  155.  Secret of Mana
  156.  Shadow of the Colossus
  157.  Shadow the Hedgehog
  158.  Silent Hill 4: The Room
  159.  The Simpsons Game
  160.  The Simpsons: Hit & Run
  161.  Sinistar: Unleashed
  162.  Sonic the Hedgehog (2006)
  163.  Sonic Adventure
  164.  Sonic Spinball
  165.  Sonic X-treme
  166.  Sonic: After the Sequel
  167.  South Park: The Stick of Truth
  168.  Space Invaders
  169.  Spacewar!
  170.  Spider-Man (2018)
  171.  Spyro: Year of the Dragon
  172.  Star Control 3
  173.  Star Wars Episode I: Battle for Naboo
  174.  Star Wars: Rogue Squadron
  175.  StarCraft: Ghost
  176.  Super Columbine Massacre RPG!
  177.  Super Mario Bros.: The Lost Levels
  178.  Super Mario 64
  179.  Super Mario Galaxy
  180.  Super Mario World
  181.  Super Meat Boy
  182.  Super Smash Bros. Brawl
  183.  Super Smash Bros. Melee
  184.  System Shock
  185.  System Shock 2
  186.  Tales of Monkey Island
  187.  Tatsunoko vs. Capcom: Ultimate All-Stars
  188.  Terra Nova: Strike Force Centauri
  189.  Thief II
  190.  Thirty Flights of Loving
  191.  Tony Hawk's Underground
  192.  Trials of Mana
  193.  Turok: Dinosaur Hunter
  194.  Ultima Underworld: The Stygian Abyss
  195.  Uru: Ages Beyond Myst
  196.  Vagrant Story
  197.  Vampire: The Masquerade – Redemption
  198.  Vampire: The Masquerade – Bloodlines
  199.  Wii Sports
  200.  Wipeout 2048
  201.  Wipeout 3
  202.  Wolfenstein 3D
  203.  The World Ends with You
  204.  Zero Escape: Virtue's Last Reward
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Industry and development
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Good articles


The following video game-related articles have been deemed Good Articles, which places them one tier below Featured Articles. An automated, uncategorized list of good and featured content can be found here. This page also includes Good Topics, collections of Good Articles.

The top of the page lists the content that is under review, either to obtain or keep a Good quality rating.

Content under review

Good articles

Individual games
  1.  13 Sentinels: Aegis Rim
  2.  1979 Revolution: Black Friday
  3.  2048
  4.  24: The Game
  5.  3D Tetris
  6.  The 3rd Birthday
  7.  868-HACK
  8.  Abzû
  9.  Ace
  10.  Ace Attorney Investigations: Miles Edgeworth
  11.  Ace Attorney Investigations 2
  12.  Ace Combat 2
  13.  Ace Combat 3: Electrosphere
  14.  Ace Driver
  15.  Advance Wars: Days of Ruin
  16.  Advance Wars: Dual Strike
  17.  Adventure (1980)
  18.  Aether
  19.  Agar.io
  20.  Age of Empires
  21.  Air
  22.  Air Combat
  23.  Alan Wake
  24.  Alien 8
  25.  Alien Rage
  26.  Alien Soldier
  27.  Alien Spidy
  28.  Alien: Isolation
  29.  Alienation
  30.  Aliens vs. Predator: Requiem
  31.  Aliens: Colonial Marines
  32.  Alisia Dragoon
  33.  All Star Pro-Wrestling
  34.  Alpha Protocol
  35.  Altered Beast
  36.  Alto's Adventure
  37.  Among Us
  38.  Anarchy Online
  39.  Ancient Trader
  40.  And Yet It Moves
  41.  Angry Birds
  42.  Animal Crossing: New Horizons
  43.  Another Century's Episode
  44.  Another World
  45.  Ape Escape
  46.  Apollo Justice: Ace Attorney
  47.  Aqua Aqua
  48.  Archer Maclean's Mercury
  49.  Army Men: Operation Green
  50.  ASH: Archaic Sealed Heat
  51.  Assassin's Creed Odyssey
  52.  Assassin's Creed Origins
  53.  Asteroids
  54.  Atic Atac
  55.  Austerlitz
  56.  Automonopoli
  57.  The Awesome Adventures of Captain Spirit
  58.  Ayrton Senna's Super Monaco GP II
  59.  Backbreaker
  60.  Bad Rats
  61.  Balan Wonderworld
  62.  Baldur's Gate II: Shadows of Amn
  63.  Ballistics
  64.  Band Hero
  65.  Bangai-O
  66.  Banished
  67.  Banjo-Kazooie
  68.  Banjo-Kazooie: Grunty's Revenge
  69.  Banjo-Kazooie: Nuts & Bolts
  70.  Banjo-Pilot
  71.  Banjo-Tooie
  72.  Barbarian: The Ultimate Warrior
  73.  Barbarian II: The Dungeon of Drax
  74.  Batman: Arkham Knight
  75.  Batman: Arkham Origins
  76.  Batman Beyond: Return of the Joker
  77.  The Battle for Midway
  78.  Battle of Britain
  79.  Battlefield Germany
  80.  Battletoads (1991)
  81.  Battletoads Arcade
  82.  Beatmania IIDX
  83.  Before Crisis: Final Fantasy VII
  84.  Beneath a Steel Sky
  85.  Bertie the Brain
  86.  Beyond Good & Evil
  87.  Beyond: Two Souls
  88.  Big Rigs: Over the Road Racing
  89.  The Binding of Isaac
  90.  Bionicle
  91.  Bionicle Heroes
  92.  Bionicle: Matoran Adventures
  93.  Bismarck
  94.  Black & White
  95.  Blackwyche
  96.  Blaster Master
  97.  Blazing Lazers
  98.  Blazing Star
  99.  Blek
  100.  Blood Knights
  101.  Blood Money
  102.  Bloodstained: Curse of the Moon
  103.  Bloody Fun Day
  104.  Blue Dragon
  105.  Blue Wing Blitz
  106.  BMX XXX
  107.  Border Down
  108.  Borderlands 2
  109.  BoxBoy!
  110.  A Boy and His Blob: Trouble on Blobolonia
  111.  Braid
  112.  Brain Age 2: More Training in Minutes a Day!
  113.  Brave Fencer Musashi
  114.  Bravely Default
  115.  Bravoman
  116.  British Open Championship Golf
  117.  Broken Sword: The Angel of Death
  118.  Broken Sword: The Sleeping Dragon
  119.  Broken Sword II: The Smoking Mirror
  120.  Brütal Legend
  121.  Bubbles
  122.  Bubsy 3D
  123.  Bucky O'Hare (NES)
  124.  Buffy the Vampire Slayer: Wrath of the Darkhul King
  125.  Bug!
  126.  Bullet Witch
  127.  Bulletstorm
  128.  The Bureau: XCOM Declassified
  129.  Burnout 3: Takedown
  130.  Caesars Palace 2000
  131.  Call of Cthulhu: Dark Corners of the Earth
  132.  Call of Duty 2
  133.  Cannon Fodder 2
  134.  Cannon Fodder 3
  135.  Captain Novolin
  136.  Castle Crashers
  137.  The Castle Doctrine
  138.  Castle Wolfenstein
  139.  Castlevania: Harmony of Dissonance
  140.  Castlevania: Lords of Shadow
  141.  Castlevania: Portrait of Ruin
  142.  Cathode-ray tube amusement device
  143.  Cauldron
  144.  Cauldron II: The Pumpkin Strikes Back
  145.  Champion of the Raj
  146.  Chaos;Head
  147.  Charlie Murder
  148.  Chibi-Robo!
  149.  Chibi-Robo! Zip Lash
  150.  Child of Eden
  151.  Chocobo Racing
  152.  Chocolatier
  153.  The Chronicles of Riddick: Escape from Butcher Bay
  154.  ChuChu Rocket!
  155.  Chulip
  156.  Clannad
  157.  Clock Tower (1995)
  158.  Clock Tower (1996)
  159.  Clock Tower II: The Struggle Within
  160.  Clock Tower 3
  161.  Close Combat
  162.  Cloud Kingdoms
  163.  Cobra Triangle
  164.  Code Age Commanders
  165.  Cold Fear
  166.  Colin McRae Rally (2013)
  167.  Command & Conquer (1995)
  168.  Commander Keen
  169.  Commander Keen in Aliens Ate My Babysitter
  170.  Commander Keen in Goodbye, Galaxy
  171.  Commander Keen in Keen Dreams
  172.  Computer Bismarck
  173.  Conker's Bad Fur Day
  174.  Contra III: The Alien Wars
  175.  Cookie
  176.  Cook, Serve, Delicious!
  177.  The Cottage
  178.  Cow Clicker
  179.  Crash Bandicoot
  180.  Crash Bandicoot 2: Cortex Strikes Back
  181.  Crash Bandicoot 4: It's About Time
  182.  Crash Bandicoot: The Huge Adventure
  183.  Crash Bandicoot: Warped
  184.  Crash Bandicoot: The Wrath of Cortex
  185.  Crash Bash
  186.  Crash Boom Bang!
  187.  Crash Nitro Kart
  188.  Crash of the Titans
  189.  Crash of the Titans (Nintendo DS)
  190.  Crash Team Racing
  191.  Crash Twinsanity
  192.  Crash: Mind over Mutant
  193.  Crazy Taxi: Fare Wars
  194.  Crisis Core: Final Fantasy VII
  195.  Croc: Legend of the Gobbos
  196.  Cross Days
  197.  Crysis 3
  198.  Crystal Defenders
  199.  The Crystal Key
  200.  Curse of Enchantia
  201.  Cursed Mountain
  202.  Cutie Q
  203.  D
  204.  Dancing Eyes
  205.  Danganronpa: Trigger Happy Havoc
  206.  Danganronpa: Unlimited Battle
  207.  Danganronpa 2: Goodbye Despair
  208.  Danganronpa V3: Killing Harmony
  209.  Dangun Feveron
  210.  Darius Gaiden
  211.  The Darkness II
  212.  Darkwatch
  213.  Dawn of Mana
  214.  Day of the Tentacle
  215.  Days Gone
  216.  Daytona USA
  217.  Deactivators
  218.  Dead Cells
  219.  Dead Head Fred
  220.  Dead Space
  221.  Deadly Premonition
  222.  Defender (1981)
  223.  Defenders of Ardania
  224.  Depression Quest
  225.  Descent
  226.  Descent II
  227.  Descent 3
  228.  Descent: FreeSpace – The Great War
  229.  Desert Strike
  230.  Destruction Derby
  231.  Destruction Derby 2
  232.  Detroit: Become Human
  233.  Deus Ex
  234.  Deus Ex Go
  235.  Deus Ex: The Fall
  236.  Deus Ex: Human Revolution
  237.  Deus Ex: Invisible War
  238.  Deus Ex: Mankind Divided
  239.  Devil Daggers
  240.  Devil May Cry 4
  241.  Diamond Trust of London
  242.  Diddy Kong Racing
  243.  Dig Dug: Digging Strike
  244.  Digger T. Rock
  245.  Digimon Racing
  246.  Digimon Rumble Arena
  247.  Digital Devil Story: Megami Tensei
  248.  Digital Devil Story: Megami Tensei II
  249.  Digital: A Love Story
  250.  Dino Crisis
  251.  Dinosaur Game
  252.  Dirge of Cerberus: Final Fantasy VII
  253.  Discworld
  254.  Dishonored 2
  255.  Dissidia 012 Final Fantasy
  256.  Dissidia Final Fantasy
  257.  Dive Alert
  258.  DJ Hero
  259.  DJ Hero 2
  260.  Doki Doki Literature Club!
  261.  Don't Starve
  262.  Don't take it personally, babe, it just ain't your story
  263.  Donkey Kong Country 2: Diddy's Kong Quest
  264.  Donkey Kong Country 3: Dixie Kong's Double Trouble!
  265.  Donkey Kong Country Returns
  266.  Donkey Kong Jr. Math
  267.  Doom (2016)
  268.  Doom 3
  269.  Dota 2
  270.  Dr. Luigi
  271.  Dr. Mario
  272.  Dr. Robotnik's Mean Bean Machine
  273.  Dragon Age: Inquisition
  274.  Dragon Age: Origins
  275.  Dragon Age II
  276.  Dragon Ball Z: Attack of the Saiyans
  277.  Dragon Quest
  278.  Dragon Quest II
  279.  Dragon Quest III
  280.  Dragon Quest VI
  281.  Dragon Quest VII
  282.  Dragon Quest VIII
  283.  Dragon Quest IX
  284.  Dragon Quest X
  285.  Dragon's Crown
  286.  Drakengard 2
  287.  Drakengard 3
  288.  Driving Emotion Type-S
  289.  Dun Darach
  290.  Dungeon Keeper
  291.  Dungeon Keeper 2
  292.  Dungeon Siege III
  293.  Dungeons 3
  294.  Dwarf Fortress
  295.  Dying Light
  296.  Dynamite Headdy
  297.  Dynasty Warriors 4
  298.  E.V.O.: Search for Eden
  299.  EarthBound
  300.  Edge
  301.  Ef: A Fairy Tale of the Two
  302.  Einhänder
  303.  Elden Ring
  304.  The Elder Scrolls V: Skyrim
  305.  Elsinore
  306.  Empire: Total War
  307.  Enslaved: Odyssey to the West
  308.  Entombed
  309.  Equinox (1993)
  310.  Escape from Woomera
  311.  Escape Velocity Nova
  312.  Ethnic Cleansing
  313.  Europa Barbarorum
  314.  Ever 17: The Out of Infinity
  315.  Evolve
  316.  F-Zero
  317.  F-Zero X
  318.  F.E.A.R.
  319.  Fahrenheit (2005)
  320.  Falklands '82
  321.  Fallout 3
  322.  Fallout Shelter
  323.  Fallout: New Vegas
  324.  Fantasy Earth Zero
  325.  Far Cry 2
  326.  Far Cry 3
  327.  Far Cry 4
  328.  Faselei!
  329.  Fatal Frame: Maiden of Black Water
  330.  Fatal Frame: Mask of the Lunar Eclipse
  331.  Fighters Uncaged
  332.  Final Fantasy
  333.  Final Fantasy II
  334.  Final Fantasy III
  335.  Final Fantasy IV
  336.  Final Fantasy V
  337.  Final Fantasy VII G-Bike
  338.  Final Fantasy XII: Revenant Wings
  339.  Final Fantasy XIV
  340.  Final Fantasy XIV (2010)
  341.  Final Fantasy XV
  342.  Final Fantasy Adventure
  343.  Final Fantasy Agito
  344.  Final Fantasy All the Bravest
  345.  Final Fantasy Awakening
  346.  Final Fantasy Crystal Chronicles
  347.  Final Fantasy Crystal Chronicles: My Life as a King
  348.  Final Fantasy Dimensions
  349.  Final Fantasy Fables: Chocobo Tales
  350.  The Final Fantasy Legend
  351.  Final Fantasy Legend II
  352.  Final Fantasy Legend III
  353.  Final Fantasy Mystic Quest
  354.  Final Fantasy Tactics A2: Grimoire of the Rift
  355.  Final Fantasy Tactics Advance
  356.  Fire Emblem Awakening
  357.  Fire Emblem Echoes: Shadows of Valentia
  358.  Fire Emblem Fates
  359.  Fire Emblem Gaiden
  360.  Fire Emblem: The Binding Blade
  361.  Fire Emblem: The Blazing Blade
  362.  Fire Emblem: Genealogy of the Holy War
  363.  Fire Emblem: Mystery of the Emblem
  364.  Fire Emblem: Path of Radiance
  365.  Fire Emblem: Radiant Dawn
  366.  Fire Emblem: The Sacred Stones
  367.  Fire Emblem: Shadow Dragon and the Blade of Light
  368.  Fire Emblem: Thracia 776
  369.  Fire Emblem: Three Houses
  370.  Firewatch
  371.  Five Nights at Freddy's
  372.  Flicky
  373.  Florence
  374.  Flower, Sun, and Rain
  375.  Football Glory
  376.  Forza Horizon 3
  377.  Forza Motorsport 4
  378.  Fragile Allegiance
  379.  Fragments of Him
  380.  Freelancer
  381.  FreeSpace 2
  382.  Frog Fractions
  383.  From Dust
  384.  G-Police
  385.  Galactic Pinball
  386.  Galaga
  387.  Galaga '91
  388.  Galaga Legions
  389.  Galaxy Force
  390.  Galaxy Game
  391.  Gasketball
  392.  Gearheads
  393.  Gears of War 2
  394.  Gee Bee
  395.  Geneforge
  396.  Geneforge 2
  397.  Gex
  398.  Ghost in the Shell
  399.  Gimmick!
  400.  Ginga Fukei Densetsu Sapphire
  401.  GioGio's Bizarre Adventure
  402.  Girl's Garden
  403.  Go Vacation
  404.  Goat Simulator
  405.  God of War (2018)
  406.  Golden Sun: Dark Dawn
  407.  Golden Sun: The Lost Age
  408.  GoldenEye 007 (1997)
  409.  Golem Arcana
  410.  Golf (1995)
  411.  Golf Club: Wasteland
  412.  Golf Story
  413.  Good Job!
  414.  Gotcha
  415.  Grabbed by the Ghoulies
  416.  Gran Trak 10
  417.  Grand Kingdom
  418.  Grand Knights History
  419.  Grand Theft Auto III
  420.  Grand Theft Auto IV
  421.  Grand Theft Auto: Vice City
  422.  GrimGrimoire
  423.  Grow Home
  424.  GT Advance Championship Racing
  425.  The Guardian Legend
  426.  Guilty Gear Isuka
  427.  Guilty Gear X
  428.  Guilty Gear X2
  429.  Guitar Hero II
  430.  Guitar Hero III: Legends of Rock
  431.  Guitar Hero 5
  432.  Guitar Hero Encore: Rocks the 80s
  433.  Guitar Hero Live
  434.  Guitar Hero Smash Hits
  435.  Guitar Hero World Tour
  436.  Guitar Hero: Aerosmith
  437.  Guitar Hero: Metallica
  438.  Guitar Hero: Van Halen
  439.  Guitar Hero: Warriors of Rock
  440.  Gumball
  441.  Gunfright
  442.  Gunstar Heroes
  443.  Gyromancer
  444.  Half-Life
  445.  Half-Life 2: Episode Two
  446.  Halo 2600
  447.  Halo 4
  448.  Halo Wars 2
  449.  Halo: Spartan Assault
  450.  Halo: Spartan Strike
  451.  Hamtaro: Ham-Hams Unite!
  452.  Hamurabi
  453.  Hang-On
  454.  Harmonia
  455.  Harry Potter: Hogwarts Mystery
  456.  Hatoful Boyfriend
  457.  Haunting Ground
  458.  Heavy Rain
  459.  Hell Yeah! Wrath of the Dead Rabbit
  460.  Her Story
  461.  Heroes of Mana
  462.  Hidden Runaway
  463.  Hitman (2016)
  464.  Hitman 2 (2018)
  465.  Hitman Go
  466.  Hitman: Sniper
  467.  Hodj 'n' Podj
  468.  Hohokum
  469.  Hollow Knight
  470.  Hollywood Monsters
  471.  Horizon Zero Dawn
  472.  Hot Potato
  473.  Hotel Mario
  474.  Hulk
  475.  Hundreds
  476.  Hunt the Wumpus
  477.  Hunter: The Reckoning
  478.  Hunter: The Reckoning – Redeemer
  479.  Hunter: The Reckoning – Wayward
  480.  I Hate Running Backwards
  481.  I Love Bees
  482.  Icewind Dale II
  483.  The Idolmaster Dearly Stars
  484.  The Idolmaster Shiny Festa
  485.  If Found...
  486.  Igor: Objective Uikokahonia
  487.  Ikaruga
  488.  In Cold Blood