Mainichi Issho - Updates - Version Updates

Version Updates

Free version updates (バージョンアップ, "version up") adding contents such as new game modes are periodically released through in-game automatic download.

  • Version 1: the original version was released on November 11, 2006.
  • Version 2: December 12, 2006. Adds ToroStation archives and Mainichi Right Brain Ranking mini-game.
  • Version 3: June 2007.
  • Version 4: September 28, 2007.
  • Version 5: October 11, 2007. It adds Nyavatar feature.
  • Version 6: January 2008. Adds option to interact with Nyavatar and Toro in a small yard outside their home.
  • Version X: May 2008. Adds YouTube upload.
  • Version X: September 18, 2008. Adds Trophies support.
  • Version X: 14 November 2008. Sleeping mode added. Toro sleeps at the nights.
  • Version 7

Game Station added. You can buy so called 'medals' here from a big machine to play on the featured Arcade machines, which contains different cosplay games to play. Normally, the price is 2 medals for one try.

10 medals (100 Yen) 60 medals (500 Yen)

There is also Gashapon machines there (Capsule toys) with several items inside, like signs, figurines and cat statues. LAter, a Disgaea 2 portable capsule toy machine were added. 5 Medals for one, and they contains several "Panels".

Nyavatar Fashion show were also added in this update. You can use your Nyavatar to join a fashion contest, and be seen by other players visiting there. You can control your own moves too. A new contest also started.

Read more about this topic:  Mainichi Issho, Updates

Other articles related to "version updates, version, versions":

I'm In Touch - Version Updates
... In 2005, version 4.0 expanded on previous versions Virtual Network Computing (VNC) remote client remote feature by including full remote control options ... Version 5.0 was released with remote control from Pocket PC devices added along with remote printing ... Version 6.0 would be released in 2007 with the main addition being a remote chat feature ...

Famous quotes containing the word version:

    Truth cannot be defined or tested by agreement with ‘the world’; for not only do truths differ for different worlds but the nature of agreement between a world apart from it is notoriously nebulous. Rather—speaking loosely and without trying to answer either Pilate’s question or Tarski’s—a version is to be taken to be true when it offends no unyielding beliefs and none of its own precepts.
    Nelson Goodman (b. 1906)