Japanese Video Games

Japanese Video Games

This article is about video gaming in Japan.

Read more about Japanese Video Games:  History, Decline

Other articles related to "video, japanese video games, japanese video game, japanese, game, games":

KIM-1 - Video Display
... The designer of the TV Typewriter, Don Lancaster, developed a low cost video display for the KIM-1 ... design to do color and simple graphics in The Cheap Video Cookbook ...
Japanese Video Games - Decline
... In 2002, the Japanese video game industry made up about 50% of the global market that share has since shrunk to around 10% by 2010 ... attributed to a difference of taste between Japanese and Western audiences, and the country's economic recession ... Despite declining home console game sales, the overall Japanese gaming industry, as of 2009, is still valued at $20 billion, the largest sector of which are arcade games at $6 billion, in comparison to home console ...
QuickCam
... QuickCam is a line of webcam video camera products by Logitech ... Video conferencing via computers already existed at the time, and client-server based video conferencing software such as CU-SeeMe was gaining popularity ... resolution of 320×240 pixels, and could record video at about 15 frames per second it cost $100 ...
1987 Grammy Awards - Award Winners - Music Video
... Best Music Video, Short Form Dire Straits for "Dire Straits - Brothers in Arms" Best Music Video, Long Form Michael Apted (video director) Sting for Bring on the Night ...

Famous quotes containing the words video games, games, japanese and/or video:

    It is among the ranks of school-age children, those six- to twelve-year-olds who once avidly filled their free moments with childhood play, that the greatest change is evident. In the place of traditional, sometimes ancient childhood games that were still popular a generation ago, in the place of fantasy and make- believe play . . . today’s children have substituted television viewing and, most recently, video games.
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    These people figured video was the Lord’s preferred means of communicating, the screen itself a kind of perpetually burning bush. “He’s in the de-tails,” Sublett had said once. “You gotta watch for Him close.”
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