DescriptionTest drive ten of the best cars on ten varying tracks, from Monterey Raceway to a mall parking lot. Game setup is in the format of the Car & Driver magazine. Race solo or against multiple cars, computer-controlled or via modem. As with most racing games, includes replay with various camera angles.
Part of the Following Groups
- Automobile: AC Cobra
- Automobile: Chevrolet Corvette
- Automobile: Ferrari F40
- Automobile: Lamborghini Countach
- Automobile: Lotus Esprit
- Automobile: Porsche 959
- Automobile: Toyota MR2
|Not a racing game||Daniel Saner (2592)|
|Monumental||James Mills (2)||unrated|
|One to avoid.||Steve Hall (322)|
The Press Says
|Power Unlimited||Oct, 1993||9 out of 10||90|
|PC Format (UK)||Dec, 1994||86 out of 100||86|
|ASM (Aktueller Software Markt)||Dec, 1992||10 out of 12||83|
|PC Player (Germany)||Dec, 1992||83 out of 100||83|
|PC Games (Germany)||Jan, 1993||81 out of 100||81|
|PC Joker||Oct, 1992||70 out of 100||70|
|Power Play||Dec, 1992||68 out of 100||68|
|Game Players||Mar, 1993||50|
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AdvertisementThere are advertisement boards on some of the tracks (like Arkansas Route 7, near the starting line) reading "Blue Sky Productions" which was one of the companies later forming Looking Glass.
EASNIn the "Monterey" screenshot, you can see a banner for "EASN" -- Electronic Arts' original acronym for their sports titles ("Electronic Arts Sports Network"). However, the cable sports network ESPN thought it was too similar to their trademark, so they threatened to sue if EA didn't change their name. EA changed "EASN" to "EA Sports".
Information also contributed by Daniel Saner and Trixter
Related Web Sites
- IGCD Internet Game Cars Database (Game page on IGCD, a database that tries to archive vehicles found in video games.)