Nintendo Super NES games list! 
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16/32bit Computers: 729
8bit Computers: 404
8bit Consoles: 58
16bit Consoles: 78
32/64bit Consoles: 106
128bit Consoles: 28
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Best on 8bit micro!
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
Best on 16bit micro!
Turrican II - Amiga
Shadow of the Beast - Amiga
Jim Power - Amiga
Agony - Amiga
Turrican 2 - AtariST
Project X - Amiga
Super Frog - Amiga
Flashback - Amiga
Wrath Of The Demon - Amiga
Dark Seed - Amiga
Flashback - Archimedes
Warlocks - Archimedes
Cannon Fodder - Amiga
Turrican II - PC
Universe - Amiga
Hurrican - PC
Tyrian - PC
Super Stardust - AmigaAGA
Pac-Mania - X68000
Best on 8bit consoles!
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!
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Game info


GenreFirst Person Shooter
DeveloperSculptured Software
PublisherWilliams Entertainment
Reviewed byndial
Doom is widely recognized for being the first game to popularize the first person shooters (FPS) genre, pioneering immersive 3D graphics as well as a true three dimensional spatiality. Doom was initially released for the PCs (1993) by Id Software! The Super Nintendo (SNES) version was developed by Sculptured Software and published by Williams Entertainment in 1995, near the end of the system's life cycle.
The game was initially released for the PC DOS featuring network multiplayer gaming, and support for customized additions and modifications (called "WADs"). The game was also released for the Atari Falcon and the Amiga AGA chipset (A1200 etc) home computers. Doom was played by an estimated 10 million people within two years from its release! The player takes the role of a nameless space marine who has been punitively posted to Mars after assaulting a commanding officer disobeying the order to fire against civilians. The Martian marine base acts as security for the Union Aerospace Corporation (UAC), a multi-planetary conglomerate, which is performing secret experiments including teleportation by creating gateways between the two moons of Mars, Phobos and Deimos. Your mission is to fight through an entire onslaught of demonic enemies -all by yourself- in order to prevent them from attacking Earth. The objective in each level is to simply locate the exit room that leads to the next area, marked with an exit sign and/or a special kind of door, while surviving all hazards on the way. The levels are sometimes labyrinthine and feature plenty of items to pick up, like additional ammo, health aid etc. There are 10 types of monsters to fight, including possessed humans as well as specifically hellish monsters, all of which varying in many ways. The action is particularly tense and Doom never leaves you stand still and take a breath since every corner of the game's environments hides dangerous species, with some of them being able to kill you instantly.

Ok, the SNES graphics are meant to be good and pretty close to the original (PC) version, but due to the console's hardware limitations, some details had to be compromised. The game does not use the original Doom engine, but is based on a custom one, known as the Reality Engine, programmed by Randy Linden. The game's cartridge features a Super FX 2 chip (a co-processor for the SNES primarily aiming to provide advanced 2D and 3D techniques) in order to help the hardware to perform some good technical standards from the original. Due to memory limitations, the enemies are only animated from the front, which means that they always appear to face the player. Also, the game here runs at the system's usual 256 x 224 analysis and thus, it runs on a window, with a black frame around. One thing you'll notice easily is that the enemies, the environment and the items are heavily "pixelated" the farther away they are (this justifies the difficulty to see the monsters from afar). Additionally, due to limitations, no particle effects such as blood impacts, smoke or bullet sparks are present in the game. The frame-rate reminded me of playing Doom on a 486DX / 66Mhz PC, offering reasonable results. Overall and aside from any comparison to the PC, Doom looks rather good and impressive (taking into consideration the limits) . The game's sound is also good, using digi
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Gameplay sample
Hardware information

Super Nintendo (SNES)

Super Nintendo (SNES)CPU: Ricoh 5A22, based on a 16-bit CMD/GTE 65c816 core, Input: 21.28137 MHz Bus: 3.55 MHz, 2.66 MHz, or 1.77 MHz
MEMORY: Main RAM: 128Kb / Video RAM: 64Kb / Sound RAM: 64Kb
GRAPHICS: Progressive: 256x224, 512x224, 256x239, 512x239 and Interlaced: 512x448, 512x478 / Pixel Depth 2,4,7,8 bpp (8 to 11 bpp dorect) / Colors: 32768 (Depth 15bit) / Sprites: 128 (64x64 pixels) / Backgrounds: Up to 4 planes each up to 1024x1024 pixels / Special: Mode 7 matrix operations. (1 layer 128x128 tiles out of 256 with 256 colors)
SOUND: Sony SPC700, Sony DSP: 16-bit ADPCM, 8 channels. Output: 32 kHz 16-bit stereo
The Super Nintendo (SNES) (default) color palette
15bit RGB 32,768-color palette (256 on screen)
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