DescriptionAs an undercover agent of Chase Headquarters, your job is to patrol the streets and track down five criminals. You are given a mission briefing before you start which gives information on the suspect and what car they drive. Then you drive across the city without crashing into other cars, and catch up with the criminal's car. To arrest the suspects, you must keep bumping into their car until it is no longer functional. And you have to do this under a strict time limit. You can't afford to crash into cars or buildings or you waste time getting on the road again.
However, once you've caught up with your suspect, you are given more time. Your car is also equipped with turbo boosts, which you can use to gain extra speed if you are way behind the criminal. Each arrest is based on a "suspicion".
- "Taito Presents Chase H.Q." -- US Game Boy title
- "Taito Chase H.Q." -- Console title
- "タイトーチェイスH.Q." -- Japanese spelling
Part of the Following Groups
There are no reviews for the ZX Spectrum release of this game. You can use the links below to write your own review or read reviews for the other platforms of this game.
|Computer and Video Games (CVG)||Jan, 1990||97 out of 100||97|
|Crash!||Dec, 1989||95 out of 100||95|
|Your Sinclair||Feb, 1990||94 out of 100||94|
|The Games Machine (UK)||Dec, 1989||91 out of 100||91|
|ACE (Advanced Computer Entertainment)||Feb, 1990||868 out of 1000||87|
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Amstrad 128K extrasIn 128K machines, the Amstrad CPC version of the game will load all stages in one sitting. It will also play some speech at certain spots. Other Ocean Software games that had similar "extras" for these computers were "RoboCop" and "Dragon Ninja".
- EMAP Golden Joystick Awards 1990 (published by ACE #33, 1990/6)
- Winner Best 8-Bit Soundtrack
Related Web Sites
- IGCD Internet Game Cars Database (Game page on IGCD, a database that tries to archive vehicles found in video games.)