Download Jet De Go 2 For Pc

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Download Jet De Go 2 For Pc Rating: 8,3/10 498 reviews

Hi everyone, i would like to know if someone could tell me where can i find Densha de Go! For iOS and Android (mostly for Android) and Jet de Go! 1 & 2 for PC, i have been looking for them for such a long time, but i got nothing, i will really appreciate if i can get where to download these games, thanks.

Densha de Go!
Genre(s)Simulation
Developer(s)Taito, Unbalance (PC only), Ongakukan (in cooperation with Taito), Square Enix, Gree
Publisher(s)Taito, Square Enix
Platform(s)Arcade, Microsoft Windows, PlayStation, PlayStation 2, PlayStation 3, WonderSwan, Game Boy Color, Nintendo 64, Sega Saturn, Dreamcast, Neo Geo Pocket Color, PlayStation Portable, Wii, Nintendo DS, mobile
First releaseDensha de Go!
1996
Latest releaseDensha de Go!! (Arcade)[1]
2017

Densha de GO! (電車でGO!, 'Go By Train') is a Japanese train simulation game series originally produced by Taito and more recently by Square Enix (who purchased Taito) and Railfan Holdings Co., Ltd. The game originates from a 1996 arcade version. There are also PC versions released by the Japanese publisher Unbalance. All of the games in the series are exclusively available in Japanese. As for the celebration for the 20th anniversary of the game series, Square Enix released two games, the first one was released for Android and iOS in winter 2016, and the second was released for the arcade in 2017.

Overview[edit]

Each Densha de Go title contains actual train (or tram) routes based on real services in Japan. For the most part, the user's task is to drive the train and adhere to a very exacting timetable, including stopping at stations to within as little as 30 cm of a prescribed stopping point, ideally within half a second of the scheduled arrival time. While the specifics vary slightly between versions, generally speaking along the way, the user is expected to obey speed limits and other posted signs, sound a warning for work parties along the track, arrive at between-station waypoints on time, and perform similar tasks.

Densha de Go varies from the Train Simulator series from Ongakukan primarily in that while the Ongakukan series uses video taken from cameras mounted to the front of real-world trains for its graphics, Densha de GoContemporary nutrition seventh edition gordon m wardlaw anne m smith md. titles rely upon computer-drawn graphics.

Current state of the franchise[edit]

The last major title in the series, Densha de Go Final! was so named to signal that this was to be the last in the series. While still popular in an absolute numbers sense, the series had lost the novelty of its heyday while development costs for individual titles continued to climb due to the detailed virtual worlds that needed to be created.

However, Taito and Ongakukan have subsequently released a few co-produced titles for PlayStation 2, PlayStation Portable, PlayStation 3, and iOS with the title Railfan. Taito also divided the four routes in Densha de Go! Final into separate titles and released them on the PSP system.

The Japanese mobile game development company Gree continues to develop mobile versions derived from the franchise for phones in Japan, and in addition, a version of Densha de Go for Apple iOS devices has been released on June 2011.

Unbalance, who had long supported the franchise by publishing ports of each title to the Windows platform in Japan for over a decade, discontinued the last of its released Densha de Go! titles from retail as of August 2011. The company had been steadily discontinuing titles beginning with the '1480¥ Series', so-called due to their price point and comprised the earliest titles, in late 2010/early 2011 as supplies depleted. Later-released titles in the series—the '1980¥ Series'—were the last to be discontinued as of August, 2011. A line of custom USB controllers for the series had been discontinued even earlier and now command a large premium on sites such as Yahoo! Auctions Japan. Support through Windows 7 compatibility guides, FAQs and patches remains available through the Unbalance site, however.

In 2017 Taito, which is owned by Square Enix, released a new arcade cabinet in commemoration of the 20th anniversary of the game series. According to an article from Geek: 'The cabinet includes four displays, three of which act as windows showing the track and simulated outside world, whereas the fourth forms the dashboard the player sits at. All the buttons from a real train are present, as are the two physical controls required to make the train move.'[1] They also released a new mobile game for Android and iOS in Winter 2016.[2][3][4]

Rejuvenation of the franchise[edit]

In April 2010, moments after Square Enix acquired Taito Corporation as a wholly owned subsidiary, Densha de Go! Special Version -- Revived! Showa Yamanote Line was announced for the Nintendo DS on July 22, 2010.[5] This was a departure from the traditional publisher and distributor of Densha de Go, Taito. Densha de Go! Special Version—Revived! Showa Yamanote Line offers a variety of trains to control, from the early Yamanote Line up through the current rolling stock. Exclusive to the Nintendo DS, reportedly the controls are completely stylus driven, unlike the variety of custom controls offered in non-handheld versions.

On June 2011 a version of the game also covering the Yamanote line was released for Apple's iOS (only available in the Japanese App Store). There is the option of using a simulated 'master controller' on the screen or using touchscreen buttons to move the lever up and down.

Densha de Go! controllers[edit]

Densha de Go! Type 2 Controller

A large number of hardware train controllers were available for a number of platforms (PC, PS, PS2, Saturn, Wii, etc.) for which Densha de Go was available. This included versions that had buttons, levers, and pedals to suggest real-world train controllers, including traditional brake-and-throttle train controllers, 'mascon'-type controllers (single lever for throttle and brake), shinkansen controllers, and tram controllers (ostensibly similar to the traditional brake-and-throttle style, but with different styling).

Driver easycap002 usb dvr windows 7 system. One of the most extravagant controllers for the Densha de Go! series was the Shinkansen Controller, which was released with the Densha de Go! Shinkansen EX game for both the Wii and PS2. The Shinkansen Controller for the PS2 comes with a LED screen display of speed and controls and a foot pedal to blow the horn, whereas the Shinkansen Controller for the Wii lacked these features, replacing the LED screen with a representative sticker. The Wii version of this controller commands much higher prices than the PS2 version only by virtue of relative rarity.

The Type 2 Controller is compatible with most titles. The Type 2 Controller reportedly works with Railfan by connecting its USB lead into the PlayStation 3.[citation needed]

Versions[edit]

TitleDetails
Densha de Go!

– Arcade
PlayStation
PC
WonderSwan
Game Boy Color
Notes:
  • This is the first game in the series.
  • Coverage: San'in Main Line (Sagano Line), Keihin-Tōhoku Line, Tōkaidō Line (JR Kyoto Line) and Yamanote Line (portions of each of these).
  • By the standard of later titles, this game was very strict, demanding that the user memorize routes. This strictness was caused by the fidelity of the PS1 and PC versions to the arcade version, where it was generally hoped normal users would not play for more than a few minutes per payment for economic reasons.[citation needed]
  • The Windows port also includes the longer version of the Sagano Line from the EX version (see below), as well as an additional variation of the Tōkaidō JR Kyoto Line.
  • It received a 'Gold Prize' from Sony in May 1998, indicating sales above 500,000 units in Japan.[6]
Densha de Go! EX

– Arcade
Sega Saturn
Notes:
  • An additional route was added to the Arcade version, where a section of the Sagano Line that was skipped in the original is fully playable.
  • The Densha de Go port for Sega Saturn was based on this version of the arcade original.

– Arcade
PlayStation
PC
Game Boy Color
Dreamcast (Densha de Go! 2 Kōsoku-hen 3000-bandai)
Nintendo 64 (Densha de Go 64)
Notes:
  • Coverage: Akita Shinkansen, Hokuetsu ExpressHokuhoku Line, Keihin-Tōhoku Line (portions each). The PS1 version also includes Osaka Loop Line and Kagoshima Main Line.
  • An updated version for the Dreamcast, called Densha de Go! 2 Kōsoku-hen 3000-bandai, was later released, adding the Ōu Main Line, Tazawako Line, Tōkaidō Main Line (JR Kobe Line) and Yamanote Line. It was ported, in turn to the Nintendo 64 as Densha de Go! 64. This expanded on the Tōkaidō Main Line section, and added both a new Beginner mode and Voice Recognition Unit compatibility.
  • The overall trackage was significantly greater than in the original Densha de Go. However, this game was likewise quite strict.
  • Hacks were made available via the Internet to the PC version to reduce the strictness by giving unlimited points.
  • The arcade version was also ported to Neo Geo Pocket. The PS1 version was also ported to WonderSwan and Game Boy Color.
Kisha De Go!

– PlayStation
PC
Notes:
  • This version of the game allows players to drive a steam train, rather than an electric train like the other entries.
  • The coverage included portions of the Keihin-Tōhoku Line, Shin'etsu Main Line and Ban'etsu-Sai Line.
  • Much of this was taken from the original Densha de Go, and seemed rushed as the quality is not up to the standard of previous or subsequent routes using the same technology.
  • The controls were made slightly more complicated to reflect steam operation.


Densha de Go! Professional

– PlayStation
PC
Notes:
  • Same lines as Densha de Go! and Densha de Go! 2 Kōsoku-hen, as well as some Kantō area portions of the Tōkaidō Line
  • Reduced some of the strictness of the previous games through a number of features, including the addition of a panel at left which allowed the user to see a map of the upcoming track segment, including showing speed limits, which greatly reduced the required amount of track memorization, and allowed the player more time to react. The overall reduction of strictness in the game reflected Taito's shift in emphasis from arcade to home-play versions as time went on.
Densha de Go! Nagoya Railroad

– PlayStation
PC
Notes:
  • Featured railways belonging to the Nagoya Meitetsu private railway company.
  • Coverage: Meitetsu Nagoya Line, Meitetsu Inuyama Line, Meitetsu Minomachi Line and Meitetsu Monkey Park Monorail Line.
  • This was the first version to feature a monorail.
  • This version also featured a Meitetsu hybrid light rail route which ran both on regular train lines and as a sort of urban tram on special lanes in city streets. Part of the gameplay of this required the user to stop for regular traffic signals and avoid car traffic. This was the Densha de Go player's first opportunity to drive a vehicle much lighter (and thus shorter stopping distance) than standard trains.
  • In this version, the driver must sound the horn before beginning to accelerate out of a station. This is unique to this title.
  • The gameplay, physics, and strictness of this version were all somewhat relaxed compared to previous versions.


Densha de Go! 3 Tsūkin-hen

– Arcade
PS2
PC
Notes:
  • Coverage: Sasaguri Line, Kagoshima Main Line, Sanyō Main Line (JR Kobe Line), San'in Main Line, Chūō Main Line, and Chūō-Sōbu Line.
  • Was the first version to use a new, much improved 3D graphics engine with different GUI, better models and textures, and more realistic depiction of truck features, including signaling and game world overall. This engine however was not used in subsequent titles. This gives this title a rather distinct look compared to other titles.
  • While previous versions of the game allowed for the same route to be run during day or night, this was the first version in which the user could see the time of day dynamically changing as the ride progressed.
  • The overall feel of this title is unique for the series. Timetable restrictions, for example, are fairly relaxed and the user had significantly more choices as to difficulty settings compared to before - there are in fact 3 distinct gameplay modes.
  • The game was later rereleased as Densha de Go! 3 Tsūkin-hen Daiya Kaisei.
Densha de Go! Professional 2

– PS2
PC
Notes:
  • Coverage included the Shōnan-Shinjuku Line, Tsurumi Line, Kosei Line, Seto-Ōhashi Line, Nagasaki Main Line and Sasebo Line.
  • Unique elements to this game included the crossing of the Seto-Ōhashi bridge, a trip which involves the changing of the driver and the coupling and de-coupling of the train.
Densha de Go! Shinkansen Sanyō Shinkansen-hen

  • Wii: 2006
– PS2
PC
Wii
Notes:
  • Coverage included the Sanyō Shinkansen and Hakata Minami Line
  • Again, this version featured a significantly different graphics engine.
  • Innovations included graphic interludes which showed routine passenger activities and the optional ability to see both the train from the outside and see a detailed, 3-dimensional cab view from the inside.
  • Breaking the trend to this point, this title demanded more exact driving by the user - often as little as half a second to correctly respond to speed limit change indications.
  • Despite the intrinsic appeal of being able to drive a train at over 300 km/h, this version suffers from somewhat repetitive gameplay, as the Sanyo shinkansen consists of a fairly monotonous series of tunnels and viaducts.
  • Also available as Densha de Go! Shinkansen EX Sanyō Shinkansen-hen (電車でGO!新幹線EX 山陽新幹線編), for Wii.

  • JP: 2003
– Arcade
PS2
PC
Notes:
  • This version focused on trams and light rail.
  • Coverage: Iyotetsu Matsuyama City Line, Enoden Line, Randen Arashiyama Main Line, Randen Kitano Line, Hakodate City Tram Line Route 5 and 2.
  • While apparently sharing much of the same graphics engine with Densha de Go Shinkansen, the user interface of this version was on the other hand quite different, taking a significantly gentler approach.
  • Trams could be viewed externally and also in a cab view.
  • In this version, the player is also responsible for making station announcements and opening the door on the correct side.
  • Due the overall gentler nature of this game, it is hard to get a harsh game over message here as it was usual in early Densha de Go versions. Continues are plentiful and, while timetables exist, they can be stifled completely or simply looked at generally for much of the basic play. That said, unlocking some tram variants requires accurate completion of some scheduled routes.
  • There is a significant amount of extra multimedia content in the game.

  • JP: 2003
– PS2
PSP
Notes:
  • Tōkyū Tōyoko Line, Tōkyū Den-en-toshi Line, and Tōkyū Ōimachi Line
  • As a cross-over with the Train Simulator series it is in full motion video, but uses a version of the Densha de Go gameplay user interface.
  • The game was rereleased for PSP under the name of Mobile Train Simulator + Densha de Go! Tōkyō Kyūkō-hen.
Densha de Go! Final

– PS2
PC
PSP (As separate titles for each line)
Notes:
  • Coverage: (the complete) Yamanote Line, (Rapid) Chūō Line, (the complete) Osaka Loop Line, and (much of the) Tōkaidō Main Line (specifically, the JR Kyoto Line and JR Kobe Line). The (Rapid) Chūō Line as modeled represents the period during which the tracks west of Mitaka were undergoing substantial engineering work connected to the eventual (and now completed) track elevation project.
  • At first glance, features more arcade-like gameplay, due to its system of chained points; despite of that the gameplay is relaxed.
  • Features a large number of trains and the most advanced & detailed graphics of the series (although many textures look artificial and undersaturated).
  • Trains can be seen from external views, but there are again no internal cabs.
  • Gameplay innovations include conductor mode where the player acts as station announcer and door opener rather than driver. This requires the user to have memorized (or have readily available) a list of the stations.
  • There appears to be relatively little time and intra-station compression in this game - distances are more prototypical. Furthermore, scheduled routes and timetables are more prototypical.
  • Each line was ported to the PSP as an individual game, under the Densha de Go! Pocket titles.
Densha de Go! Special Version—Revived! Showa Yamanote Line

– Nintendo DS
Notes:
  • Covers the Yamanote Line's historical rolling stock through present along with several other tacked-on trains and lines.
Card no Renketsu Densha de Go!

– Arcade
Notes:
  • An arcade game released only in Japan that can be playable through collectible cards, they are inserted in the machine and unlock a train, each card has a different train.

– Arcade
Notes:
  • Coverage: Yamanote Line, Chūō-Sōbu Line, Osaka Loop Line, Hanshin Main Line
  • A continuously updated arcade game created in Unreal Engine. It has three screens for a panoramic view of the line.

Other versions:

  • Railfan (contains Densha de Go! mode), for PS3
    • Similar to the Tokyu railroad title described above, this is a video-based game that uses the Densha de Go gameplay user interface.
    • Chūō Main Line, KeihanMain Line, Keihan Ōtō Line and Chicago 'L'Brown Line.
  • Mobile games (i-mode & EZ WEB & Vodafone Live!)
    • Some lines from above consoles, as well as Hokuriku Main Line, Hakodate Main Line, KeikyūMain Line, Keikyū Airport Line and Chicago 'L' Brown Line.
  • Handheld electronic games, some lines from above consoles. Included LCD versions which embodied the spirit of the Densha de Go series, if nothing else.
  • Simple 1500 series and Simple 2000 series, some lines from above consoles.

Parodies[edit]

A doujin manga and game series, Densha de D, is a parody crossover of the series in combination with the auto racing-based franchise Initial D; it is popularly associated with a meme regarding 'multi-track drifting'.[7][8]

References[edit]

  1. ^ abHumphries, Matthew (February 8, 2016). 'Taito has created the ultimate train driving arcade cabinet'. Geek.com. Retrieved 21 April 2018.
  2. ^http://www.4gamer.net/games/351/G035198/20160808009//
  3. ^http://www.famitsu.com/news/201608/08112900.html/
  4. ^http://kotaku.com/japan-still-makes-the-best-train-games-1785015249/
  5. ^http://www.square-enix.co.jp/densya/
  6. ^Johnston, Chris (May 18, 1998). 'Sony Awards Top PlayStation Games'. GameSpot. Archived from the original on March 8, 2000.
  7. ^'Here are my highlights from the European Speedrunner Assembly'. Destructoid. Retrieved 2019-04-28.
  8. ^'Trolley Problem Memes Present New Dilemma With Multi-Track Drifting'. The Daily Dot. 2017-02-13. Retrieved 2019-04-28.

External links[edit]

  • Official website for Densha de Go! Special Version -- Revived! Showa Yamanote Line (Nintendo DS)(in Japanese)
  • Official website for Densha de Go!(in Japanese)
  • Official website for Densha de Go! Android / iOS game(in Japanese)
  • Official website of the game series, as provided by Internet Archive(in Japanese)
Retrieved from 'https://en.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=Densha_de_Go!&oldid=934605617'
Landing
Genre(s)Flight simulation
Developer(s)Taito
Platform(s)
First releaseMidnight Landing
1987
Latest releaseLanding High Japan
1999
Spin-offsAir Inferno
Jet de Go! series

Landing is a series of arcadeflight simulator video games by Taito. Almost all games were released for arcade, except Jet de go! series only released for PlayStation.

Landing series[edit]

  • Midnight Landing (arcade, August 1987)
  • Top landing (arcade, October 1988)
  • Landing Gear (arcade, February 1996)
  • Landing High Japan (arcade, June 1999)

Related game series and spin-offs[edit]

  • Air Inferno (arcade, October 1990)

Jet de Go! series[edit]

  • Jet de Go! (PlayStation, Game Boy Color, PC - February 2000)
  • Jet de Go! 2 (PlayStation 2, PC - 2002)
  • Jet de Go! Pocket (PSP - 2005)
Retrieved from 'https://en.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=Landing_(series)&oldid=931985615'