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Double Dribble NES Spiel

Produktbild von Double Dribble NES Spiel

Zustand: Akzeptabel
Versand: Gratis
Zahlung: Überweisung im Voraus
Garantie: Keine

CHF 19.90


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Artikelbeschreibung

Verkauft wird das Spiel Double Dribble für den Nintendo NES. Bild nicht zwingend ein Originalbild. Modul ist in jedem Fall in spielbarem Zustand. Label grundsätzlich OK, höchstens kleine Ablösungen des Labels oder minimal fehlende Teile des Labels sind toleriert. Die meisten Module sind jedoch einwandfrei.

Zustand des Artikels

Spiel mit höchstens kleinen Gebrauchsspuren. Spiel wurde gereinigt und funktioniert einwandfrei.

Abmessungen und Gewicht (ohne Gewähr)

Länge: 14cm
Breite: 12cm
Höhe: 2cm
Gewicht: 105g

Artikelmerkmale

AnzahlSpieler: 2
Erscheinungsjahr: 1988
Genre: Sport
Herausgeber: Konami
Herstellergarantie: Keine
Herstellernummer: NichtZutreffend
Kompatibelmit: NichtZutreffend
Marke: Markenlos
MitGebrauchsanleitung: Nein
Multiplayer: Ja
OnlineSpielbar: Nein
Plattform: NES
Regionalcode: PAL
Regionalcode-Detail: PALB
Sport-Subgenre: Basketball
USK-Einstufung: USK0

Artikelvideo

Spielbeschreibung

Double Dribble, known in Japan as Exciting Basket, was the second basketball arcade game developed and released in 1986 by Konami. It was the second basketball arcade game by Konami, following Super Basketball. Much of the game's popularity came from its animation sequences showing basketball players performing slam dunks, as well as The Star-Spangled Banner theme during attract mode, which was the first arcade game to feature the national anthem. These were uncommon in video games at the time of Double Dribble's release. While successful in the arcades, the game became and remained popular and remembered when it was ported to the Nintendo Entertainment System in 1987.

Double Dribble was followed by a sequel titled Double Dribble: The Playoff Edition, which was released in 1994 for the Sega Genesis/Mega Drive. A remake titled Double Dribble Fastbreak was released for iOS in 2010, being based mostly on the NES version; however, the animation sequences were ripped from the arcade version.

Several positions on the court were 'hot spots,' high-percentage areas where shots-taken were likely to score points. For example: it is easier to hit a 3-pointer on the bottom right-hand side of the screen. A player could start a 3-point jump shot from the top right or left corner of the court inbounds, and continue the jump out of bounds and even slightly behind the hoop and it would go in nearly every time. Another nearly guaranteed shot is taken with the player standing 3-quarters length of the court away from their goal could go for a running 3-point shot, provided that the shot button was pressed within the other team's free throw shooting circle. In certain circumstances, the display would break away from the full court action and show a close up of the players either dunking the ball or making a shot. Frequently a player would miss a slam dunk, which is a very high percentage shot. The arcade version was a timed play (much like Star Fire), where after every minute of play, the game was owed a credit if the score was tied or the computer is ahead. However, if the live player was ahead, a "free" minute was earned. Many average players could earn the first free minute, but this became increasingly more difficult to do as making 3-point shots became virtually impossible over the course of gameplay. (Quelle: Wikipedia)

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