Yuzo koshiro - bare knuckle - original soundtrack - The danger of expanders - YouTube


Streets of Rage 2 was coded by the same programming team that did the original game. To make it possible to add more features and additional memory cache, the programmers improved the Mega Drive cartridge specifications. [2]

In 1986, Technos Japan released Nekketsu Koha Kunio-kun, which would be re-named Renegade in the US (where it was published by Taito).   This game added some new elements to the beat’em up genre, such as a semi-isometric perspective allowing 4-directional movement, tougher enemies, and an urban setting.   The Kunio series would go on to produce other influential games in the beat’em up genre, such as Downtown Nekketsu Monogatari(River City Ransom), which introduced rpg elements to the genre, and spiritual successor to the Kunio series, Double Dragon.

Even when you first confront Mr. X, he’s a man in a business suit who looks apathetic, even sociopathic. Seriously, head leaning on his fist, legs crossed, with a nonchalant expression, indifferent to the pain he’s caused. He’s not an evil, pulsing villain. He’s a rich tycoon lording over all of their lives. He even has two deer heads posted on his tiny columns. He’s the only one in the game to use a gun, and a machine gun at that.

Up Down left right use Arrow Keys
A button use A
B button use S
Rapid A button use Q
Rapid B button use W
Start Button use Enter
Select button use Space bar

By 1983, Konami 's arcade game Gyruss utilized five sound chips along with a digital-to-analog converter, which were partly used to create an electronic rendition of . Bach's Toccata and Fugue in D minor . [19] In 1984, former YMO member Haruomi Hosono released an album produced entirely from Namco arcade game samples entitled Video Game Music , an early example of a chiptune record [20] and the first video game music album. [21] The record featured the work of Namco's chiptune composers: Toshio Kai ( Pac-Man in 1980), Nobuyuki Ohnogi ( Galaga , New Rally-X and Bosconian in 1981, and Pole Position in 1982), and Yuriko Keino ( Dig Dug and Xevious in 1982). [22]

Even when Treasure was doing embarrassing shit like this for money in their early days, that didn’t stop the legendary developer from bringing their all. This strange gem was Suzuki’s masterpiece before moving into a directorial role as the head of Treasure’s sound team, heralding even greater things to come.


Yuzo Koshiro - Bare Knuckle - Original SoundtrackYuzo Koshiro - Bare Knuckle - Original SoundtrackYuzo Koshiro - Bare Knuckle - Original SoundtrackYuzo Koshiro - Bare Knuckle - Original Soundtrack

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