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Started by sol-alpha, May 05, 2016, 12:06:51 PM
Quote from: US gamer articleYou could even argue that physics are the whole point of the game. Certainly that's where Sakai's passions would seem lie; during our interview, the one time his reserved, quiet exterior cracked to reveal a spark of bright-eyed enthusiasm came when I mentioned Umihara Kawase's complex grappling mechanics."First of all, I'm good at making complex game systems," he says. "I designed the game myself, and I did it in a way where I could use my ability to come up with a complex game system. I built the game design around that skill.Despite the intricacy of Umihara Kawase's design, Sakai feels his work went largely unnoticed. "A group of core fans and people who were interested in programming really praised the game," he recollects with evident disappointment. "But I feel like, in general, there weren't that many people out there who noticed the physics."
Quote from: KawaseFan on May 07, 2016, 05:55:07 AMSorry I hadn't watched until now - by the time I had a chance to watch it, you were uploading the new version. Anyway, I think you've done a good job with it; definitely something that would be helpful for newer players, as you've mentioned.
Quote from: KawaseFan on May 11, 2016, 11:08:45 AMThat's pretty cool!That reminds me, I should get Super Mario Maker.
Quote from: KawaseFan on May 12, 2016, 11:26:53 AMIt sounds like you made some really interesting stages. I hope I'm able to think of a few decent ideas.Thanks for the link, that will be very useful.
QuoteDemonstrations in Physics was an educational science series produced in Australia by ABC Television in 1969. The series was hosted by American scientist Julius Sumner Miller, who demonstrated experiments involving various disciplines in the world of physics.The series was also released in the United States under the title Science Demonstrations.This program was a series of 45 15 (or so) minute shows on various topics in physics, organized into 3 units: Mechanics, Heat and Temperature/Toys, and Waves and Sound/Electricity and Magnetism.