151 relations: Action game, Action-adventure game, Adobe Flash, AllGame, Amusement arcade, Animated cartoon, Antic (magazine), AOL, Apple Inc., Arcade game, Artech Digital Entertainment, Asterisk, At sign, Atari 2600, Atari 5200, Atari 8-bit family, Byte, CBS, ColecoVision, Collectable, Columbia Pictures, Commodore 64, Commodore VIC-20, Computer and Video Games, Consumer Electronics Show, Crash (magazine), Creative Computing, Crossword, Dash, Daybreak Game Company, Destructoid, Donkey Kong, Donkey Kong (video game), Doris Self, Dreamcast, Ed Roth, Edge (magazine), Electronic Fun with Computers & Games, Electronic game, Electronic Games, Emap, EPROM, Family Guy, Flying disc, Focus group, Fox Broadcasting Company, Futurama, Future plc, Game Informer, Game mechanics, ..., Game over, GameSpot, GameSpy, GameStop, Ghostbusters: The Video Game, Golden age of arcade video games, Gottlieb, Guinness World Records, Hasbro Interactive, IGN, Imagine Publishing, Intel 8086, Intellivision, Isometric graphics in video games and pixel art, Jaleco, Jeff Gerstmann, Jeff Lee (video game artist), Joystick, Killer List of Videogames, Kilobyte, Level (video gaming), Library of Congress, Los Angeles Times, M. C. Escher, Mad (magazine), Mad (TV series), Magnavox Odyssey², Mobile game, MobyGames, MOS Technology 6502, Moscow on the Hudson, MSX, Next Generation (magazine), Nintendo Entertainment System, NJ.com, North American video game crash of 1983, One-way mirror, Pac-Man, Pac-Man (character), Parker Brothers, PC game, PC Magazine, Phoneme, Pinball, Pixels (2015 film), PlayStation (console), PlayStation 3, PlayStation Network, Pogo Joe, Porting, Protector (arcade game), Puzzle video game, Random House, Random-access memory, Raster graphics, Retro Gamer, Robin Williams, Robot Chicken, Role-playing video game, ROM image, Royalties, Ruby-Spears, Running Press, Saturday Supercade, Search engine (computing), SG-1000, Sixaxis, Softalk, Sony, Sony Pictures Entertainment, South Park, Speech balloon, Speech synthesis, Spiral, Street Fighter, Stuffed toy, Super Nintendo Entertainment System, Texas Instruments TI-99/4A, The Coca-Cola Company, The Simpsons, Three Rivers Press, Title role, Twin Galaxies, Ultima Underworld II: Labyrinth of Worlds, Ultra Games, United States in the 1950s, Vacuum fluorescent display, Video game, Vidiot, Votrax, Walt Disney Pictures, Warren Davis (actor), Wildcard character, Wind-up toy, Wreck-It Ralph, Yahoo! Games, Ziff Davis, 1-up, 1UP.com, 2.5D, 3D computer graphics. Expand index (101 more) » « Shrink index
The action game is a video game genre that emphasizes physical challenges, including hand–eye coordination and reaction-time.
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An action-adventure game (also known as "arcade adventure game") is a video game that combines elements of the adventure game genre with various action game elements.
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Adobe Flash (formerly called Macromedia Flash and Shockwave Flash) is a multimedia and software platform used for creating vector graphics, animation, browser games, rich Internet applications, desktop applications, mobile applications and mobile games.
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AllGame (previously All Game Guide) was a commercial database of information about arcade games, video games and console manufacturers.
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An amusement arcade or video arcade is a venue where people play arcade games such as video games, pinball machines, electro-mechanical games, redemption games, merchandisers (such as claw cranes), or coin-operated billiards or air hockey tables.
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An animated cartoon is a film for the cinema, television or computer screen, which is made using sequential drawings, as opposed to animations in general, which include films made using clay, puppet and other means.
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Antic (ISSN is 0113-1141) was a home computer magazine devoted to the Atari 8-bit computer line (Atari 400/800 and compatibles).
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AOL Inc. (previously known as America Online, written as AOL and styled as Aol.) is an American multinational mass media corporation based in New York City that develops, grows, and invests in brands and web sites.
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Apple Inc. (commonly known as Apple) is an American multinational technology company headquartered in Cupertino, California, that designs, develops, and sells consumer electronics, computer software, and online services.
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An arcade game or coin-op is a coin-operated entertainment machine, usually installed in public businesses, such as restaurants, bars, and particularly amusement arcades.
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Artech Digital Entertainment, Ltd. (stylized as ARTECH studios) was a video game developer formed in 1982 in Ottawa, Canada.
An asterisk (*; Late asteriscus, from ἀστερίσκος, asteriskos, "little star") is a typographical symbol or glyph.
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The at-sign, @, normally read aloud as "at", also commonly called the at symbol or commercial at, and less commonly a wide range of other terms (such as the strudel), is originally an accounting and commercial invoice abbreviation meaning "at a rate of" (e.g. 7 widgets @ £2.
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The Atari 2600, or Atari VCS before 1982, is a home video game console released on September 11, 1977 by Atari, Inc.
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The Atari 5200 SuperSystem, commonly known as the Atari 5200, is a home video game console that was introduced in 1982 by Atari Inc.
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The Atari 8-bit family is a series of 8-bit home computers introduced by Atari, Inc. in 1979 and manufactured until 1992.
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The byte is a unit of digital information that most commonly consists of eight bits.
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CBS (an initialism of the network's former name, the Columbia Broadcasting System; corporate name CBS Broadcasting, Inc.) is an American commercial broadcast television and radio network that is the flagship property of CBS Corporation.
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The ColecoVision is Coleco Industries' second-generation home video-game console which was released in August 1982.
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A collectable (collectible or collector's item) is any object regarded as being of value or interest to a collector (not necessarily monetarily valuable or antique).
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Columbia Pictures Industries, Inc. (CPII) is an American film production and distribution studio of the Sony Pictures Motion Picture Group, a division of Sony Pictures Entertainment, a subsidiary of the Japanese conglomerate Sony.
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The Commodore 64, also known as the C64, C-64, C.
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The VIC-20 (Germany: VC-20; Japan: VIC-1001) is an 8-bit home computer which was sold by Commodore Business Machines.
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Computer and Video Games (CVG, C&VG or C+VG) was a UK-based video game magazine, published in its original form between 1981 and 2004.
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International CES, more commonly known as the Consumer Electronics Show (CES), is an internationally renowned electronics and technology trade show, attracting major companies and industry professionals worldwide.
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Crash was a magazine dedicated to the ZX Spectrum home computer.
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Creative Computing was one of the earliest magazines covering the microcomputer revolution.
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A crossword is a word puzzle that normally takes the form of a square or a rectangular grid of white and black shaded squares.
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A dash is a punctuation mark that is similar to a hyphen or minus sign, but differs from both of these symbols primarily in length and function.
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Daybreak Game Company (formerly Sony Online Entertainment) is a video game developer and video game publisher.
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Destructoid is a Webby Award winning independent video game-focused blog that was founded in March 2006 by Yanier Gonzalez.
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is a series of video games featuring the adventures of a gorilla character called Donkey Kong, conceived by Shigeru Miyamoto in 1981.
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is an arcade game released by Nintendo in 1981.
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Doris Self (September 18, 1925 - October 3, 2006) was a video game competitor who gained recognition back in the 1980s as "the world's oldest video game champion." In the 2007 Guinness World Records Book, Doris was recognized as the world's oldest video game competitor.
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The is a home video game console that was released by Sega on November 27, 1998 in Japan, September 9, 1999 in North America, and October 14, 1999 in Europe.
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Ed "Big Daddy" Roth (March 4, 1932 – April 4, 2001) was an artist, cartoonist, illustrator, pinstriper and custom car designer and builder who created the hot-rod icon Rat Fink and other characters.
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Edge is a multi-format video game magazine published by Future plc in the United Kingdom, which publishes 13 issues of the magazine per year.
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Electronic Fun with Computers & Games was a video game magazine published in the United States and ran from November 1982 to May 1984.
An electronic game is a game that employs electronics to create an interactive system with which a player can play.
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Electronic Games was the first dedicated video game magazine published in the United States and ran from October 1981 to 1997 under different titles.
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EMAP Ltd is a British media company, specialising in the production of business-to-business magazines, and the organisation of business events and conferences.
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An EPROM (rarely EROM), or erasable programmable read-only memory, is a type of memory chip that retains its data when its power supply is switched off.
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Family Guy is an American adult animated sitcom created by Seth MacFarlane for the Fox Broadcasting Company.
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A flying disc is a disc-shaped gliding toy or sporting item that is generally plastic and roughly in diameter with a lip, used recreationally and competitively for throwing and catching, for example, in flying disc games.
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A focus group is a form of qualitative research in which a group of people are asked about their perceptions, opinions, beliefs, and attitudes towards a product, service, concept, advertisement, idea, or packaging.
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The Fox Broadcasting Company (commonly referred to as Fox; stylized as FOX), is an American commercial broadcast television network that is owned by the Fox Entertainment Group division of 21st Century Fox.
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Futurama is an American adult animated science fiction sitcom created by Matt Groening for the Fox Broadcasting Company.
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Future plc is a media company.
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Game Informer (GI) is an American monthly video game magazine featuring articles, news, strategy, and reviews of video games and associated consoles.
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Game mechanics are constructs of rules or methods designed for interaction with the game state, thus providing gameplay.
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"Game over" is a message in video games which signals that people failed a game, commonly due to a negative outcome such as losing all of one's lives - although the phrase sometimes follows its score after successful completion of a game.
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GameSpot is a video gaming website that provides news, reviews, previews, downloads, and other information on certain video games.
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GameSpy was a provider of online multiplayer and matchmaking middleware for video games.
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GameStop Corporation, simply referred to as GameStop, is an American video game, consumer electronics, and wireless services retailer.
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Ghostbusters: The Video Game is a 2009 action-adventure game based on the ''Ghostbusters'' media franchise.
The golden age of arcade video games is defined as the peak era of arcade video game popularity and technological innovation.
Gottlieb (formerly D. Gottlieb & Co.) was an arcade game corporation based in Chicago, Illinois.
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Guinness World Records, known from its inception in 1955 until 1998 as The Guinness Book of Records and in previous U.S. editions as The Guinness Book of World Records, is a reference book published annually, listing world records, both human achievements and the extremes of the natural world.
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Hasbro Interactive was an American video game production and publishing subsidiary of Hasbro, the large game and toy company.
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IGN (formerly Imagine Games Network) is a San Francisco-based games and entertainment media company operated by Ziff Davis LLC.
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Imagine Publishing is a UK-based magazine publisher, which publishes a number of video games, computing, creative and lifestyle magazines.
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The 8086 ("eighty eighty-six", also called iAPX 86) (page 1-1) is a 16-bit microprocessor chip designed by Intel between early 1976 and mid-1978, when it was released.
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The Intellivision is a home video game console released by Mattel in 1979.
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In video games, "isometric" refers to some form of parallel projection (commonly, the form of dimetric projection mistakenly referred to as "isometric") where the viewpoint is rotated slightly to reveal other facets of the game environment than are visible from a top-down perspective or side view, thereby producing a three-dimensional effect.
is a Japanese video game publisher and developer established in 2006.
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Jeffrey Michael Gerstmann is an American video game journalist and musician.
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Jeff Lee (born 1952 in Elkhart, Indiana) is the original video artist at D. Gottlieb and Company.
A joystick is an input device consisting of a stick that pivots on a base and reports its angle or direction to the device it is controlling.
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The Killer List of Videogames (KLOV) is a website featuring an online encyclopedia devoted to cataloging arcade games past and present.
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The kilobyte is a multiple of the unit byte for digital information.
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A level, map, area, stage, world, rack, board, zone, or phase in a video game is the total space available to the player during the course of completing a discrete objective.
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The Library of Congress is the research library that officially serves the United States Congress, but which is the de facto national library of the United States.
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The Los Angeles Times, commonly referred to as the Times, is a paid daily newspaper published in Los Angeles, California, since 1881.
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Maurits Cornelis Escher (17 June 1898 – 27 March 1972) was a Dutch graphic artist.
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Mad is an American humor magazine founded in 1952 by editor Harvey Kurtzman and publisher William Gaines, launched as a comic book before it became a magazine.
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Mad was an American animated sketch comedy produced by Warner Bros. Animation.
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The Magnavox Odyssey², known in Europe as the Philips Videopac G7000, in Brazil as the Philips Odyssey, in the United States as the Magnavox Odyssey² and the Philips Odyssey², and also by many other names, is a home video game console released in 1978.
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A mobile game is a video game played on a feature phone, smartphone, smartwatch, PDA, tablet computer, portable media player or calculator.
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MobyGames is a website which catalogs video games, both past and present.
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The MOS Technology 6502 (pronounced "sixty-five-oh-two") William Mensch and the moderator both pronounce the 6502 microprocessor as "sixty-five-oh-two".
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Moscow on the Hudson is a 1984 American romantic comedy-drama film written and directed by Paul Mazursky, and stars Robin Williams as a Soviet circus musician who defects while on a visit to the United States.
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MSX is the name of a standardized home computer architecture, first announced by Microsoft on June 16, 1983.
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Next Generation (also known as NextGen) was a video game magazine that was made by Imagine Media publishing company (now Future Network USA).
The Nintendo Entertainment System (also abbreviated as NES) is an 8-bit home video game console that was developed and manufactured by Nintendo.
NJ.com is a news website hosting content from The Star-Ledger and affiliated newspapers in New Jersey.
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The video game crash of 1983, known as Atari shock in Japan, was a massive recession of the video game industry that occurred from 1983 to 1985.
A one-way mirror, also called two-way mirror, is a mirror that is partially reflective and partially transparent.
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is an arcade game developed by Namco and first released in Japan on May 22, 1980.
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Pac-Man is the protagonist fictional character of the franchise of the same name by Namco, who was first introduced in the Japanese arcade game Pac-Man on May 22, 1980 in Japan, later released in the United States in October the same year.
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Parker Brothers is an American toy and game manufacturer and brand.
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PC games, also known as computer games or personal computer games, are video games played on a personal computer rather than a dedicated video game console or arcade machine.
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PC Magazine (sometimes referred to as PC Mag) is a computer magazine published by Ziff Davis.
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A phoneme is all the phones that share the same signifier for a particular language's phonology.
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Pinball is a type of arcade game, usually coin-operated, in which points are scored by a player manipulating one or more steel balls on a play field inside a glass-covered cabinet called a pinball machine.
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Pixels is a 2015 American science fiction action-comedy film produced by Columbia Pictures, 1492 Pictures and Happy Madison Productions.
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The PlayStation (officially abbreviated as PS, and commonly known as PS1 or PSX) is a home video game console developed and marketed by Sony Computer Entertainment.
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The PlayStation 3 (PS3) is a home video game console produced by Sony Computer Entertainment.
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PlayStation Network, officially abbreviated PSN, is an entertainment service provided by Sony Computer Entertainment for use with the PlayStation family of video game consoles, Sony tablets, smartphones, Blu-ray players and HDTVs.
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Pogo Joe is a computer game for the Commodore 64 and Atari 400/800, written by William F. Denman, Jr.
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In software engineering, porting is the process of adapting software so that an executable program can be created for a computing environment that is different from the one for which it was originally designed (e.g. different CPU, operating system, or third party library).
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Protector was a videogame developed by Tom Malinowski with artwork by Q-bert's Jeff Lee for the arcade game company Gottlieb.
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Puzzle video games are a genre of video games that emphasize puzzle solving.
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Random House is the largest general-interest trade book publisher in the world.
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Random-access memory (RAM) is a form of computer data storage.
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In computer graphics, a raster graphics image is a dot matrix data structure representing a generally rectangular grid of pixels, or points of color, viewable via a monitor, paper, or other display medium.
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Retro Gamer is a British magazine, published worldwide, covering retro video games.
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Robin McLaurin Williams (July 21, 1951 – August 11, 2014)Sources conflict.
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Robot Chicken is an American stop motion adult animated sketch-comedy television series, created and executive produced by Seth Green and Matthew Senreich along with co-head writers Douglas Goldstein and Tom Root for Adult Swim.
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A role-playing video game (commonly referred to as role-playing game or RPG, and in the past was also known as computer role-playing game or cRPG) is a video game genre where the player controls the actions of a main character (or several adventuring party members) immersed in some well-defined world.
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A ROM image, or ROM file, is a computer file which contains a copy of the data from a read-only memory chip, often from a video game cartridge, a computer's firmware, or from an arcade game's main board.
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A royalty is a payment made by one party (the "licensee") to another that owns a particular asset (the "licensor") for the right to ongoing use of that asset.
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Ruby-Spears Productions (also known as Ruby-Spears Enterprises) was a Burbank, California-based entertainment production company that specialized in animation.
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Running Press is an American publishing company and member of the Perseus Books Group.
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Saturday Supercade is an animated television series produced for Saturday mornings by Ruby-Spears Productions.
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A search engine is an information retrieval system designed to help find information stored on a computer system.
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The, also known as the Sega Game 1000, was a cartridge-based home video game console manufactured by Sega and released in Japan, Australia, and other countries.
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Sixaxis (trademarked SIXAXIS) is a wireless gamepad produced by Sony for their PlayStation 3 video game console.
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Softalk (ISSN 0724-9629) was an American magazine of the early 1980s that focused on the Apple II computer.
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, commonly referred to as Sony, is a Japanese multinational conglomerate corporation headquartered in Kōnan Minato, Tokyo, Japan.
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Sony Pictures Entertainment Inc. (SPE) is the American entertainment subsidiary of Japanese multinational technology and media conglomerate Sony.
South Park is an American adult animated sitcom created by Trey Parker and Matt Stone for the Comedy Central television network.
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Speech balloons (also speech bubbles, dialogue balloons or word balloons) are a graphic convention used most commonly in comic books, comics and cartoons to allow words (and much less often, pictures) to be understood as representing the speech or thoughts of a given character in the comic.
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Speech Synthesis is the artificial production of human speech.
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In mathematics, a spiral is a curve which emanates from a central point, getting progressively farther away as it revolves around the point.
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, commonly abbreviated as SF or スト, is a fighting game franchise by Capcom.
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A stuffed toy is a toy sewn from a textile, and stuffed with a soft material.
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The Super Nintendo Entertainment System (also known as the Super NES, SNES or Super Nintendo) is a 16-bit home video game console developed by Nintendo that was released in 1990 in Japan, 1991 in North America, 1992 in Europe and Australasia (Oceania), and 1993 in South America.
The Texas Instruments TI-99/4A was an early home computer, released in June 1981, originally at a price of US$525.
The Coca-Cola Company is an American multinational beverage corporation and manufacturer, retailer, and marketer of nonalcoholic beverage concentrates and syrups, which is headquartered in Atlanta, Georgia.
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The Simpsons is an American animated sitcom created by Matt Groening for the Fox Broadcasting Company.
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Three Rivers Press is the trade paperback imprint of the Crown Publishing Group, a division of Random House.
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The title role in the performing arts is the performance part that gives the title to the piece, as in Aida, Giselle, Michael Collins, or Othello.
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Twin Galaxies is an American organization that tracks video game world records and conducts a program of electronic-gaming promotions.
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Ultima Underworld II: Labyrinth of Worlds is a 1993 first-person role-playing video game developed by Looking Glass Technologies and published by Origin Systems.
Ultra Software Corporation was a shell corporation and publishing label created in 1988 as a subsidiary of Konami of America, in an effort to get around Nintendo of America's strict licensing rules for the North American Konami release games for Nintendo consoles.
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The United States in the 1950s experienced marked economic growth - with an increase in manufacturing and home construction amongst a post-World War II economic boom.
A vacuum fluorescent display (VFD) is a display device used commonly on consumer-electronics equipment such as video cassette recorders, car radios, and microwave ovens.
A video game is an electronic game that involves human interaction with a user interface to generate visual feedback on a video device such as a TV screen or computer monitor.
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Vidiot was a children's/teenage television game show broadcast from 1992 to 1995 on the Australian Broadcasting Corporation.
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Votrax International, Inc. (originally the Vocal division of Federal Screw Works), or just Votrax, was a speech synthesis company located in the Detroit, Michigan area from 1971 to about 1996 It began as a division of Federal Screw Works from 1971 to 1973.
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Walt Disney Pictures, Inc. is an American film production company and division of The Walt Disney Studios, owned by The Walt Disney Company.
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Warren Davis is an American actor and video game programmer.
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The term wildcard character has several meanings.
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A wind-up toy is a toy powered by a clockwork motor.
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Wreck-It Ralph is a 2012 American 3D computer-animated fantasy-comedy film produced by Walt Disney Animation Studios and released by Walt Disney Pictures.
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Yahoo Games is the section of the Yahoo! website in which Yahoo users can play games either with other users or by themselves.
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Ziff Davis LLC. (ZD) is an American publisher and Internet company.
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For the Extra Life fundraiser, see Extra Life (fundraiser) 1-up (or “1UP”, “1-UP”, etc.), pronounced "one up", is a general term in video gaming that refers to any item which gives the player an extra life, allowing play to continue beyond the game's normal limitation on attempts.
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1UP.com was an American entertainment website that focused on video games.
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2.5D ("two-and-a-half-dimensional"), ¾ perspective, and pseudo-3D are terms, mainly in the video game industry, used to describe either 2D graphical projections and similar techniques used to cause a series of images (or scenes) to simulate the appearance of being three-dimensional (3D) when in fact they are not, or gameplay in an otherwise three-dimensional video game that is restricted to a two-dimensional plane or has a virtual camera with a fixed angle.
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3D computer graphics (in contrast to 2D computer graphics) are graphics that use a three-dimensional representation of geometric data (often Cartesian) that is stored in the computer for the purposes of performing calculations and rendering 2D images.
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