- 1994: Rise of the Robots (contains reworked tracks from the 1992 album Back to the Light)
- 1996: Rise 2: Resurrection (contains Cyborg; in 1998 released on the album Another World)
Read more about this topic: Brian May Discography
Other articles related to "computer games, game, computer game, computer, games":
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... He started composing on the Commodore C64 home computer, collected synthesizers since he was 14 and took private piano lessons for ten years ... It was not before the age of 16 until his career as a professional game musician started ... and sound designer at Chris' company Synsoniq Records for computer- and video games ...
... The Institute of Arts, Media and Computer Games has links with companies informing the contents of its courses, which range from games programming at the science and technology end to narrative-based ... used by modern creative companies – games programmers work alongside animators and visual artists, and sound technologists create content for computer games and other interactive ...
... Atari's video game Pong was accused by Magnavox of being a copy of the Odyssey's tennis game ... Atari and established Pong as its featured game ... instances of plagiarism have occurred at computer game competitions such as the World Computer Chess Championship ...
Famous quotes containing the words games and/or computer:
“As long as lightly all their livelong sessions,
Like a yardful of schoolboys out at recess
Before their plays and games were organized,
They yelling mix tag, hide-and-seek, hopscotch,
And leapfrog in each others way alls well.”
—Robert Frost (18741963)
“The analogy between the mind and a computer fails for many reasons. The brain is constructed by principles that assure diversity and degeneracy. Unlike a computer, it has no replicative memory. It is historical and value driven. It forms categories by internal criteria and by constraints acting at many scales, not by means of a syntactically constructed program. The world with which the brain interacts is not unequivocally made up of classical categories.”
—Gerald M. Edelman (b. 1928)