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Best on 8bit micro!
Shadow of the Beast - Commodore64
International Karate + - Commodore64
Xyphoes Fantasy - AmstradCPC
Arkanoid II - AmstradCPC
Pang - AmstradCPCPlus
Wrath of the Demon - Commodore64
Night Hunter - AmstradCPC
Barbarian - AmstradCPC
Prince of Persia - SamCoupe
Lemmings - SamCoupe
Draconus - AtariXE
Best on 16bit micro!
Turrican II - Amiga
Shadow of the Beast - Amiga
Jim Power - Amiga
Turrican 2 - AtariST
Project X - Amiga
Super Frog - Amiga
Flashback - Amiga
Toyota Celica GT Rally - Amiga
Toyota Celica GT Rally - AtariST
Wrath Of The Demon - Amiga
Dark Seed - Amiga
Stardust - AtariSTE
Stardust - Amiga
Banshee - AmigaAGA
Flashback - Archimedes
Star Fighter 3000 - Archimedes
Warlocks - Archimedes
Cannon Fodder - Amiga
Another World - Appleiigs
Turrican II - PC
Universe - Amiga
Hurrican - PC
Tyrian - PC
Super Stardust - AmigaAGA
Dark Seed - PC
Pac-Mania - X68000
Best on 8bit consoles!
Pang - GX4000
Best on 16bit consoles!
Jim Power - snes
Donkey Kong Country - snes
Aladdin - snes
Comix Zone - Megadrive
Alien Soldier - Megadrive
Blazing Lazers - pcengine
Raiden - pcengine
Super Star Soldier - pcengine
Best on 32bit consoles!
Best on 128bit consoles!
God Of War - PS2
Gran Turismo 4 - PS2
Halo Combat Evolved - xbox
SoulCalibur - Dreamcast
Under Defeat - Dreamcast
Soul Calibur 2 - GameCube
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Game info
PC

Robocod

Robocod
GenreArcade Platform
Developer / PublisherMillennium Interactive
Released1993
Media1 x disk
Rating
Graphics:8.0
Sound:8.0
Gameplay:9.0
Overall:8.0
Reviewed byndial
RoboCod (aka James Pond II: Codename RoboCod), is the sequel to the first James Pond game, with enhanced visuals and greater fun! It's one of the best platform games of its kind and was initially released for the Amiga, Atari ST / STE (in 1991) and later for a variety of platforms, including the Commodore 64, DOS (1993), Sega Game Gear (1993), Sega Mega Drive / Genesis (1991), Sega Master System (1993), Nintendo SNES, Nintendo GBA and PlayStation!
 
Review
RobocodSTORY / GAMEPLAY
It's nearly two years since 1990, when the original "James Pond" was developed for the Amiga computers, scoring a massive 9 out of 10 in almost all major video game magazines of the time. The story begins with Dr Maybe (!) who's holding a toy factory to ransom in the North Pole (Santa's toy factory actually) with the intention to cause present-less Christmas for every child! The nasty doctor has been manufacturing a range of lethal playthings in an attempt to take revenge for his defeat in the previous game's story. And he will finally succeed unless James (our little fish-Bond hero) steps in! A high-tech RoboCop style suit enables Pond to expand his torso to preposterous heights! This comes in extremely handy during gameplay as very often you'll have to reach platforms and grip on them with your "fishy" fingers! During the game, you will find loads of power-ups. Hostile creatures lurk in these levels, and they come in many forms. There are no weapons in the game, so James must jump on them to kill them. The whole action takes place in rooms fully decorated with huge toys, candies and other kid stuff. Ok, the action is a stereotypical platform mayhem and basically all you have to do is to run, jump, squash, stretch (!) and generally splash your fins around, defeating baddies and killing massive bosses every two stages or so, in a joyful and very colorful wrap!

GRAPHICS / SOUND
The graphics on the DOS version look cool and they are very colorful (50+ colors on screen) while the action is fast and smooth; the game runs in VGA mode only. The game's visuals are comparable to the Amiga (OCS) version but the Amiga version feels faster and more responsive at times. Although the DOS offers some more artistic touches on the backgrounds, they seem to sometimes "abuse" your eyes rather than helping during gameplay. Comparably, the Amiga AGA version is way better than any other 16bit release as it uses advanced color techniques, more details and even faster gameplay! The sound on the PC is good, using the Sound Blaster's capabilities and includes the original in-game tunes as well as the funny sampled sound effects (but of lower quality compared to the Amiga).
Note that, the MS-DOS version looks and sounds better than the Atari ST version and even the enhanced STE version, due to the ST's lower color palette and sound generator capabilities. Either way, all 16bit home computer (and console) RoboCod versions have great visuals, catchy sounds and they are so much fun to play!
 
Screenshots
  • Robocod
  • Robocod
  • Robocod
  • Robocod
  • Robocod
  • Robocod
  • Robocod
  • Robocod
  • Robocod
 
Sounds
Intro/Menu music:  In-game music sample:
 
Comparable platforms



55 colors
PC MS-DOS



49 colors
Commodore Amiga OCS/ECS



21 colors
Atari ST



27 colors
Atari STE
 
Hardware information

PC (ms-dos based)

PC (ms-dos based)CPU: Various processors from Intel,AMD, Cyrix, varying from 4.77Mhz (Intel 8088) to 200Mhz (Pentium MMX) and up to 1995 (available on this site)
MEMORY: 640Kb to 32MB RAM (typical up to 1996)
GRAPHICS: VGA standard palette has 256 colors and supports: 640x480 (16 colors or monochrome), 640x350 in 16 colors (EGA compatability mode), 320x200 (16 or 256 colors). Later models (SVGA) featured 18bit color palette (262,144-color) or 24bit (16Milion colors), various graphics chips supporting hardware acceleration mainly for 3D-based graphics routines.
SOUND: 8 to 16 bit sound cards: Ad-Lib featuring Yamaha YMF262 supporting FM synthesis and (OPL3) and 12-bit digital PCM stereo, Sound Blaster and compatibles supporting Dynamic Wavetable Synthesis, 16-bit CD-quality digital audio sampling, internal memory up to 4MB audio channels varying from 8 to 64! etc. Other notable sound hardware is the release of Gravis Ultrasound with outstanding features!
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The PC (ms-dos based) (default) color palette
CGA: 16-color palette (4 on-screen)
EGA: 64-color palette (16 on-screen)
VGA: 256-color palette (256 on-screen)
 
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