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Simulation, July 9, 2016
Airforce Delta, known as Deadly Skies in Europe, is a video game released in 1999 for the Dreamcast. It was both developed and published by Konami.

The game is a 3D aerial combat simulation, featuring many jet fighter aircraft. The game is single player only and has been compared to Ace Combat by GameSpy and GameSpot. At the time of the game's release, Airforce Delta was the only combat flight simulation game available for the Dreamcast.
A Game Boy Color version of Airforce Delta was also released in 2000.

A sequel, called Airforce Delta Storm in North America (Airforce Delta II in Japan and Deadly Skies in Europe), was also released for the Xbox platform in 2001 and for Game Boy Advance in 2002. The Game Boy Advance version, while having the same name as the sequel, has a plot based on the previous game in the series, Airforce Delta.

A second sequel, called Airforce Delta Strike in North America (Airforce Delta: Blue Wing Knights in Japan and Deadly Skies III in Europe), was released for the PlayStation 2 in 2004.
Simulation, July 9, 2016
The first in a series of train simulators released exclusively in Japan. Originating in the Arcades, it moved to PS1, PC, WonderSwan and GBC. Some versions, like the Arcade and PS1, had a special train driver lever controller.

Densha de Go! is a train driving simulation game developed and published by Taito for the Arcade and PS1, and by CyberFront for the Game Boy Color platform. The player is a train driver for several Japanese lines, including the Toukaidou Line and the Yamanote Line, and has to be very strict with how much they speed up and slow down in order to deliver passengers to their destinations on time.

Densha de Go! was never released outside of Japan. It was followed by multiple sequels, many of which debuted in the Arcades.
Simulation, July 9, 2016
Densha de Go! 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 available in Japanese only. The latest chapter in the series was released on June 15, 2011 for Apple iOS devices.

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 Go titles rely upon computer-drawn graphics.
Simulation, July 9, 2016
F-18 Thunder Strike is a Simulation game, developed by Morning Star Multimedia and published by Majesco, which was released in 2000.

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