PlayStation Classic

The PlayStation Classic is a dedicated video game console by Sony Interactive Entertainment that emulates games originally released on its 1994 PlayStation console. It was announced in September 2018 at the Tokyo Game Show, and released on December 3, 2018, the 24th anniversary of the release of the original.[1] The console has been compared to competitor Nintendo's prior releases of the NES and Super NES Classic Edition mini consoles.[2]

PlayStation Classic
PlayStation Classic logo
PlayStation Classic
DeveloperSony Interactive Entertainment
TypeDedicated console
Release dateDecember 3, 2018
Lifespan2018 – present
Introductory priceUS$99.99
MediaInternal flash memory
System-on-chip usedMediaTek MT8167a, Quad-Core ARM Cortex-A35
MemoryGB of DDR3 RAM
Storage16 GB eMMC Flash
GraphicsPower VR GE8300
Controller input2 controller ports
Dimensions149 mm × 33 mm × 105 mm (5.9 in × 1.3 in × 4.1 in)


The PlayStation Classic ships with two replica PlayStation Controllers (the original model, which are without analog sticks), an HDMI cable, and a USB Micro-A to standard USB-A cable. An AC adapter for the console is sold separately.[3][1] The console weighs about 170 grams (0.37 lb) and is about 149 mm × 33 mm × 105 mm (5.9 in × 1.3 in × 4.1 in) in size, approximately 80% smaller in volume than the original PlayStation and 45% smaller in width and length. It includes ports for both controllers, HDMI output, and power via USB.[4] The controller's cords measure approximately 1.5 metres (4.9 ft) long.[5] It cannot use PlayStation memory cards.[6] Internally, the console uses a MediaTek MT8167a Quad A35 system on a chip with four central processing cores clocked at @ 1.5 GHz and a Power VR GE8300 graphics processing unit. It includes 16 GB of eMMC flash storage and 1 GB of DDR3 memory.[7]

The Classic uses the ReARMed branch of the free and open source emulator PCSX to play its games.[8]


The PlayStation Classic comes preloaded with 20 games, running off the open source emulator, PCSX ReARMed.[9] Five games were revealed when the console was announced,[10] and the full roster was revealed a month later.[11][12] Some games vary between regions. The device does not interface with the PlayStation Network, and games will not be added post-launch.[13] Each game can be suspended in a save state by pressing the console's "reset" button.[13] Nine games use the PAL release (favored in most European countries) regardless of the console's release platform, which means they run at a slower framerate of 50 Hz as opposed to the NTSC standard of 60 Hz (favored in North American, Japan, and additional Asian countries), and may respond slower than players from NTSC regions would expect.[14][15]

The North American version of the dedicated console received a Mature rating from the ESRB due to the inclusion of Grand Theft Auto, Metal Gear Solid and the director's cut of Resident Evil.[16]

Common to all regions[11][12] NA/PAL/Korea/Southeast Asia exclusive[11] Japan/Taiwan/Hong Kong exclusive[12][17]
  1. ^ a b c d e f g h i These games use the PAL releases.
  2. ^ The Japanese console uses the western version of Final Fantasy VII, titled Final Fantasy VII International.
  3. ^ Resident Evil: Director's Cut was titled Bio Hazard: Director's Cut in Japan.
  4. ^ Super Puzzle Fighter II Turbo was titled Super Puzzle Fighter II X in Japan.


Review scores
GamesRadar+3.5/5 stars[22]

Critical reception

The PlayStation Classic received generally mixed reviews overall. Tristan Ogilive of IGN criticised the console's lack of popular titles like Tomb Raider and Crash Bandicoot, the basic user-interface and pointing out that "almost half of the games included in the PlayStation Classic's library are the PAL versions" which caused consistency problems in NTSC regions.[23] Sam Loveridge of GamesRadar+ praised the look of the console, but criticized the selection of games, the weak presentation of the games due to the black bars on the side of the screen, and the short length of the controller cables.[22]

John Linneman of Eurogamer's Digital Foundry also gave it a similarly mixed review, noting the console's subpar emulation, poor image quality, lack of enhancements and use of PAL game releases on North American units, though he did praise the user interface.[24] Chris Carter of Destructoid shares a similar opinion, citing that the emulation on the classic console is at times, "worse than the original", but praised the instant-state recovery and the size of the internal storage.[25] Joe Juba of Game Informer lamented on the lack of analog sticks on the controller, along with the lacking selection of titles and a barebones menu, which makes the system a good fit only for an "extremely specific audience".[26]


The PlayStation Classic had sold 120,000 units during its first week in Japan.[27] Its sales were noticeably low in the U.S. (within the first four weeks over Christmas) with many retailers and websites, such as Amazon, giving discounts for the console as low as US$60 in several major U.S. retailers. Reasons for the price drop at this time suggested a combination of overproduction of the unit, over-pricing on the original cost of the unit, or disinterest in the unit, which had been critically panned by journalists.[28][29] Just over two months after its release, the console was further discounted by Walmart to US$40.[30]


  1. ^ a b Machkovech, Sam (September 19, 2018). "Sony joins the classic-console fray with $99 PlayStation Classic on Dec. 3". Ars Technica. Retrieved September 19, 2018.
  2. ^ Craddock, Ryan (September 19, 2018). "Sony Responds To Nintendo's Success With Its Very Own PlayStation Classic Mini Console". Nintendo Life. Retrieved September 25, 2018.
  3. ^ Lieu, Johnny (September 19, 2018). "PlayStation Classic is Sony's new throwback games console". Mashable. Retrieved September 19, 2018.
  4. ^ Cryer, Hirun; Orry, Tom (September 21, 2018). "PlayStation Classic Release Date, Games, Price, Size, Weight, Resolution - Pre-Order PlayStation Classic - Everything we Know". USgamer. Retrieved September 21, 2018.
  5. ^ Carter, Chris (September 20, 2018). "No, the PlayStation Classic cords aren't really that short: here's their exact length". Destructoid. Retrieved September 20, 2018.
  6. ^ "小さくなった「プレイステーション」に懐かしの20作品内蔵。「プレイステーション クラシック」12月3日発売" [Built 20 pieces nostalgic for the smaller PlayStation. "PlayStation Classic" released on December 3] (in Japanese). PlayStation Blog Japan. September 19, 2018. Retrieved September 19, 2018.
  7. ^ "NREVIEW Sony PlayStation Classic (+ TEARDOWN)". HDblog. November 27, 2017. Retrieved November 27, 2017.
  8. ^ "Sony using open source emulator for PlayStation Classic plug-and-play". November 9, 2018. Retrieved December 4, 2018.
  9. ^ Kohler, Chris (November 8, 2018). "PlayStation Classic Plays Fine, But It's A Bare-Bones Experience". Kotaku. Retrieved November 8, 2018.
  10. ^ Statt, Nick (September 19, 2018). "Sony is launching a PlayStation Classic console this December loaded with 20 games". The Verge. Retrieved September 19, 2018.
  11. ^ a b c "Announcing PlayStation Classic's Full Lineup of 20 Games". PlayStation.Blog.
  12. ^ a b c "「プレイステーション クラシック」内蔵ソフトウェア全20本発表! 注目ポイントも解説! | PlayStation.Blog". 「プレイステーション クラシック」内蔵ソフトウェア全20本発表! 注目ポイントも解説! | PlayStation.Blog (in Japanese).
  13. ^ a b Dornbush, Jonathon (September 21, 2018). "PlayStation Classic Will Not See Post-Launch Games, Has No PSN Functionality". IGN. Retrieved September 23, 2018.
  14. ^ Glagowski, Peter (November 26, 2018). "Nine games on the PlayStation Classic will be PAL versions". Destructoid. Retrieved November 26, 2018.
  15. ^ Kuchera, Ben (December 3, 2018). "The PlayStation Classic's emulation is even worse than we thought". Polygon. Retrieved December 3, 2018.
  16. ^ "PlayStation Classic". PlayStation. Retrieved October 29, 2018.
  17. ^ McCarthy, Caty (October 29, 2018). "Japan's PlayStation Classic Full Game Lineup Is A Lot Better Than Ours". USGamer. Retrieved October 29, 2018.
  18. ^ a b Loveridge, Sam (November 25, 2018). "PlayStation Classic review: "A strange mix of joy and disappointment"". GamesRadar+. Retrieved November 25, 2018.
  19. ^ a b Odilive, Tristan (November 27, 2018). "PlayStation Classic Review". IGN. Retrieved November 27, 2018.
  20. ^ "PlayStation Classic review: the games are great but the emulation is really poor". December 2, 2018. Retrieved December 3, 2018.
  21. ^ Carter, Chris (December 4, 2018). "Review: PlayStation Classic". Destructoid. Retrieved December 5, 2018.
  22. ^ Juba, Joe (November 27, 2018). "PlayStation Classic Review –Repeating The Past". Game Informer. Retrieved November 27, 2018.
  23. ^ Valentine, Rebekah (December 14, 2018). "PlayStation Classic sells 120k in Japan". Gamer Network. Archived from the original on December 14, 2018. Retrieved December 16, 2018.
  24. ^ Contaldi, Lou (December 22, 2018). "PlayStation Classic Has Already Drastically Dropped in Price Following Middling Sales". Dual Shockers. Retrieved December 27, 2018.
  25. ^ Schreier, Jason (December 27, 2018). "PlayStation Classic Gets Huge Price Cut, Which Says A Lot". Kotaku. Retrieved December 27, 2018.
  26. ^ Broida, Rick (12 February 2019). "Sony PlayStation Classic: $40". CNET. Retrieved 12 February 2019.

External links

Destruction Derby

Destruction Derby is a vehicular combat racing video game developed by Reflections Interactive and published by Psygnosis. Based on the sport of demolition derby, the game tasks the player with racing and destroying cars to score points. The developers implemented simulated physics to make the results of collisions easier to predict, and they kept the game's tracks small to increase the number of wrecks. Versions of Destruction Derby were released for MS-DOS, PlayStation and Sega Saturn. A Nintendo 64 version, Destruction Derby 64, was released in 1999 by Looking Glass Studios and THQ. Critics found Destruction Derby enjoyable and they praised its graphics and car damage system, but the Nintendo 64 and Sega Saturn releases received mixed reviews. It does not work fully on all PlayStation 2 and PlayStation 3 models due to game save file issues. The game started the Destruction Derby franchise, beginning with its 1996 sequel, Destruction Derby 2.

Devil Dice

Devil Dice (XI, pronounced "Sai", in Japan) is a puzzle video game developed by Shift exclusively on PlayStation. It was originally created for the "homebrew" Net Yaroze platform, but it later turned into a commercial game. Released in 1998, it is one of only a handful of games to make the leap from Net Yaroze to commercial release. The game is a million-seller and a demo version was released as a PlayStation Classic game for the PlayStation 3 and PlayStation Portable (PSP) on 7 November 2007.

Final Fantasy VII

Final Fantasy VII is a 1997 role-playing video game developed by Square for the PlayStation console. It is the seventh main installment in the Final Fantasy series. Published in Japan by Square, it was released in other regions by Sony Computer Entertainment and became the first in the main series to see a PAL release. The game's story follows Cloud Strife, a mercenary who joins an eco-terrorist organization to stop a world-controlling megacorporation from using the planet's life essence as an energy source. Events send Cloud and his allies in pursuit of Sephiroth, a superhuman intent on destroying their planet. During the journey, Cloud builds close friendships with his party members, including Aerith Gainsborough, who holds the secret to saving their world.

Development began in 1994, originally for the Super Nintendo Entertainment System. After delays and technical difficulties from experimenting on several platforms, Square moved production to the PlayStation, largely due to the advantages of the CD-ROM format. Veteran Final Fantasy staff returned, including series creator and producer Hironobu Sakaguchi, director Yoshinori Kitase, and composer Nobuo Uematsu. The title became the first in the series to use full motion video and 3D computer graphics, which featured 3D character models superimposed over 2D pre-rendered backgrounds. Although the gameplay systems remained mostly unchanged from previous entries, Final Fantasy VII introduced more widespread science fiction elements and a more realistic presentation. The game had a staff of over 100, with a combined development and marketing budget of around US$80 million.

Assisted by a large promotional campaign, Final Fantasy VII received widespread commercial and critical success and remains widely regarded as a landmark title and one of the greatest games of all time. The title won numerous Game of the Year awards and was acknowledged for boosting the sales of the PlayStation and popularizing Japanese role-playing games worldwide. Critics praised its graphics, gameplay, music, and story, although some criticism was directed towards its English localization. Its success has led to enhanced ports on various platforms, a multimedia subseries called the Compilation of Final Fantasy VII and an upcoming high-definition remake for the PlayStation 4.

List of dedicated video game consoles

This is a list of dedicated video game consoles in chronological order. Only officially licensed dedicated consoles are listed in the retro style sections.

Dedicated consoles are video game consoles that have a single game or a limited list of games built into the console itself, and are not equipped for additional games that are distributed via cartridges, discs, downloads, or other media. Most first generation video game consoles are dedicated consoles. Starting in the 2000s, there has been a new wave of dedicated consoles focused primarily on retrogaming.

Mr. Driller

Mr. Driller is a series of video games developed and published by Namco. Mr. Driller puts the player in the role of a driller moving down through screens of blocks, having to keep his air supply from running out while avoiding being squashed by falling blocks. Games in this series have been released for PlayStation, Dreamcast, WonderSwan, Game Boy Color, Game Boy Advance, Nintendo GameCube, Nintendo DS, WiiWare, Xbox Live, Windows, and iOS in addition to the arcade versions. The main character of these games is Susumu Hori, the son of Taizou Hori, who was the star of the original Dig Dug game.

The project that would become Mr. Driller was originally intended to be a third game in the Dig Dug series, under the working title of Dig Dug 3. Hexagonal blocks were briefly considered, but this idea was abandoned when chain construction proved to be too complicated. Dig Dug 3 was initially developed unofficially by a few Namco staff; however, work on the game was suspended while R4: Ridge Racer Type 4 was being completed. However, Namco executives were impressed with the game and decided to support it as an official project.


Oddworld is a video game franchise and fictional universe, created by developers Oddworld Inhabitants under the direction of Lorne Lanning. The series has been released on various platforms such as PlayStation, Xbox, PlayStation 3, Game Boy, Windows, Wii U, and PC.

Throughout games set in the Oddworld universe, the player's character goes on a quest to defend Oddworld's ecosystem from endangerment by industrial corporations.


PCSX is a free and open-source video game console emulator which allows software designed to be used with the Sony PlayStation to run on personal computers. Over the years, development changed hands several times with PCSX-Reloaded (PCSXR) now being the main version.

PCSX has a high compatibility rate and is currently available for a number of different operating systems including Microsoft Windows, OS X and Linux. It is released under the GNU General Public License.


PlayStation (Japanese: プレイステーション, Hepburn: Pureisutēshon, abbreviated as PS) is a gaming brand that consists of four home video game consoles, as well as a media center, an online service, a line of controllers, two handhelds and a phone, as well as multiple magazines. It is created and owned by Sony Interactive Entertainment since December 3, 1994, with the launch of the original PlayStation in Japan.The original console in the series was the first video game console to ship 100 million units, 9 years and 6 months after its initial launch. Its successor, the PlayStation 2, was released in 2000. The PlayStation 2 is the best-selling home console to date, having reached over 155 million units sold as of December 28, 2012. Sony's next console, the PlayStation 3, was released in 2006 and has sold over 80 million consoles worldwide as of November 2013. Sony's latest console, the PlayStation 4, was released in 2013, selling 1 million consoles in its first 24 hours on sale, becoming the fastest selling console in history.The first handheld game console in the PlayStation series, the PlayStation Portable or PSP, sold a total of 80 million units worldwide by November 2013. Its successor, the PlayStation Vita, which launched in Japan on December 17, 2011 and in most other major territories in February 2012, had sold over 4 million units by January 2013. PlayStation TV is a microconsole and a non-portable variant of the PlayStation Vita handheld game console. Other hardware released as part of the PlayStation series includes the PSX, a digital video recorder which was integrated with the PlayStation and PlayStation 2, though it was short lived due to its high price and was never released outside Japan, as well as a Sony Bravia television set which has an integrated PlayStation 2. The main series of controllers utilized by the PlayStation series is the DualShock, which is a line of vibration-feedback gamepad having sold 28 million controllers as of June 28, 2008.The PlayStation Network is an online service with over 110 million users worldwide (as of July 2013). It comprises an online virtual market, the PlayStation Store, which allows the purchase and download of games and various forms of multimedia, a subscription-based online service known as PlayStation Plus and a social gaming networking service called PlayStation Home, which had over 41 million users worldwide at the time of its closure in March 2015. PlayStation Mobile (formerly PlayStation Suite) is a software framework that provides PlayStation content on mobile devices. Version 1.xx supports both PlayStation Vita, PlayStation TV and certain devices that run the Android operating system, whereas version 2.00 released in 2014 would only target PlayStation Vita and (optionally) PlayStation TV. Content set to be released under the framework consist of only original PlayStation games currently.7th generation PlayStation products also use the XrossMediaBar, which is an award-winning graphical user interface. A touch screen-based user interface called LiveArea was launched for the PlayStation Vita, which integrates social networking elements into the interface. Additionally, the PlayStation 2 and PlayStation 3 consoles also featured support for Linux-based operating systems; Linux for PlayStation 2 and OtherOS respectively, though this has since been discontinued. The series has also been known for its numerous marketing campaigns, the latest of which being the "Greatness Awaits" commercials in the United States.

The series also has a strong line-up of first-party titles due to Sony Interactive Entertainment Worldwide Studios, a group of fifteen first-party developers owned by Sony Interactive Entertainment which are dedicated to developing first-party games for the series. In addition, the series features various budget re-releases of titles by Sony with different names for each region; these include the Greatest Hits, Platinum, Essentials, Favorites and The Best ranges of titles.

In October 2018, Sony President Kenichiro Yoshida stated the neccessity of the new PlayStation console. Yoshida said, it has become "necessary to have a next-generation hardware" to replace the PlayStation 4, which is now 5 years old.

PlayStation (console)

The PlayStation (officially abbreviated to PS, and commonly known as the PS1 or its codename, PSX) is a home video game console developed and marketed by Sony Computer Entertainment. The console was released on 3 December 1994 in Japan, 9 September 1995 in North America, 29 September 1995 in Europe, and 15 November 1995 in Australia. The console was the first of the PlayStation lineup of home video game consoles. It primarily competed with the Nintendo 64 and the Sega Saturn as part of the fifth generation of video game consoles.

The PlayStation is the first "computer entertainment platform" to ship 100 million units, which it had reached 9 years and 6 months after its initial launch. In July 2000, a redesigned, slim version called the PS one was released, replacing the original grey console and named appropriately to avoid confusion with its successor, the PlayStation 2.

The PlayStation 2, which is backwards compatible with the PlayStation's DualShock controller and games, was announced in 1999 and launched in 2000. The last PS one units were sold in late 2006 to early 2007 shortly after it was officially discontinued, for a total of 102 million units shipped since its launch 11 years earlier. Games for the PlayStation continued to sell until Sony ceased production of both the PlayStation and PlayStation games on 23 March 2006 – over 11 years after it had been released, and less than a year before the debut of the PlayStation 3.On 19 September 2018, Sony unveiled the PlayStation Classic, to mark the 24th anniversary of the original console. The new console is a miniature recreation of the original PlayStation, preloaded with 20 titles released on the original console, and was released on 3 December 2018, the exact date the console was released in Japan in 1994.

PlayStation (disambiguation)

PlayStation is a gaming brand of home video game consoles and associated products from Sony Interactive Entertainment.

PlayStation may also refer to specific versions of the products:

PlayStation (console), the first console in the series

PlayStation (yacht), a catamaran

Sony Play Station, a cancelled console related to the Super Nintendo Entertainment System that was to use the SNES-CD media format


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Rayman (video game)

Rayman is a side-scrolling platform video game developed by Ubi Pictures and published by Ubi Soft. The first installment in the Rayman series, the game follows the adventures of Rayman, a hero who must save his colourful world from the evil Mr. Dark. Originally designed for the Atari Jaguar in 1995, a PlayStation version was developed and released around the same time (being a North American launch title in the process), and further ports were created for MS-DOS and Sega Saturn in 1996. It has appeared in various other formats, including the Game Boy Advance, PlayStation Network, DSiWare, and iOS and Android devices, of which the latter two versions were removed from digital stores in July 2018. On October 29, 2018, Sony revealed that the game will be a part of the lineup of the 20 games that come pre-loaded on the PlayStation Classic which was released on December 3, 2018.

Super Puzzle Fighter II Turbo

Super Puzzle Fighter II Turbo, released in Japan as Super Puzzle Fighter II X (Japanese: スーパーパズルファイターII X), is a one or two player tile-matching puzzle video game first released in 1996 by the Capcom Coin-Op division of Capcom on the CPS II arcade system. The game's title is a parody of Super Street Fighter II Turbo, as there were no other Puzzle Fighter games at the time, and the game includes music and interface elements spoofing the Street Fighter Alpha and Darkstalkers games. It was a response to Sega's Puyo Puyo 2 that had been sweeping the Japanese arcade scene.

A HD-remake version titled Super Puzzle Fighter II Turbo HD Remix, is available on Microsoft's Xbox Live Arcade and Sony's PlayStation Network. A successor, Puzzle Fighter, was released for mobile devices in 2017.


Tekken (Japanese: 鉄拳, "Iron Fist") is a fighting video game franchise created, developed, and published by Namco (later Bandai Namco Entertainment). Beginning with the original Tekken released in December 1994, the series has received several sequels as well as updates and spin-off titles. Tekken was one of the first fighting games at the time to use 3D animation. The series has been adapted into three films and other media. There are seven main installments to the series, one installment having an updated version that also made a home release, two non-canonical installments, and a seventh mainline game released on Japanese arcades on 2015 and PC and console on June 2, 2017.

The premise of each game in the main series documents the events of the King of Iron Fist Tournament, hosted by the Mishima Zaibatsu. The prize is typically control of the company, which allows the winner to host the following tournament. After beating the game with each character, an ending cutscene is unlocked and usually one of the endings from each game becomes the continuation of the story into the following installment. The story has largely revolved around the Mishima clan curse, which began narratively with Heihachi Mishima throwing his son Kazuya Mishima from a cliff when he was five years old. Kazuya was nearly killed from the fall, but through the influence of the "Devil Gene" he survived and swore revenge to his father by the time of the King of Iron Fist Tournament.

Tekken 2 and Tekken 3 are considered breakthrough titles and among the greatest games of all time, the latter also being the second best-selling fighting game to date. Tekken is the second best selling fighting game franchise in history.

Tekken 3

Tekken 3 (Japanese: 鉄拳3) is a fighting game, the third installment in the Tekken series. It was released in arcades in March 1997, and for the PlayStation in 1998. The original arcade version of the game was released in 2005 for the PlayStation 2 as part of Tekken 5's Arcade History mode.

Tekken 3 was the first game released on Namco System 12 hardware (the original two Tekken games used System 11). The game features a largely new cast of characters, including the debut of several now-staple characters such as Jin Kazama, Ling Xiaoyu, Bryan Fury and Hwoarang, with a total of twenty-three characters. The home version included a new beat'em up mode called Tekken Force, as well as the bonus Tekken Ball mode.

Tekken 3 is considered one of the greatest games of all time. With 8.3 million copies sold worldwide, Tekken 3 is the second best selling fighting game of all time and the fourth best-selling PlayStation game. A non-canonical sequel was released in 1999 and 2000 in arcades and on the PlayStation 2 respectively, titled Tekken Tag Tournament. It was followed by the canonical sequel Tekken 4 in arcades and on the PlayStation 2 in 2001 and 2002, respectively. The game was re-released on December 3, 2018 as part of Sony's PlayStation Classic.

Wild Arms (video game)

Wild Arms is a Western-themed role-playing video game developed by Japanese company Media.Vision. Originally released in Japan in 1996 for the PlayStation, it was later translated and released in North America in 1997 and Europe in 1998 by Sony Computer Entertainment. It is noteworthy for being one of the first role-playing video games on the PlayStation, as well as one of the few to feature a Western American setting and motif. The game features 2D computer graphics for normal gameplay, while battle sequences are rendered in 3D.Taking place in the fantasy world of Filgaia, Wild Arms follows the adventures of a band of miscreants and adventurers called Dream Chasers who scour the world in search of excitement and fortune. The player assumes control of a young boy named Rudy who has the ability to operate powerful weapons called Ancient Relic Machines (ARMs), forbidden remnants of a lost age that resemble firearms. Along with his companions Jack and Cecilia, the group must use their respective skills to navigate through the vast wastelands and dungeons of Filgaia and prevent an otherworldly threat from reviving their lost leader and destroying the world.In November 2003, an enhanced remake titled Wild Arms Alter Code: F was released for the PlayStation 2 in Japan, with a North American version produced in 2005. In addition to enhanced graphics, Alter Code: F also features an expanded script, remastered soundtrack, new characters, and additional gameplay scenarios.

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