Wonderfully vacant, low-res interior from “Mind Castle,” a PC spelling game from 1991. Image (cleaned up) via old-games.com.
Finally made an animated GIF of Syrup Castle from Wario Land.
Woods from Mega Man 2
Finished Haptic Games
“Cave”, an Android game and an algorithmically-generated world where reverberation and echo are your only clues to the space. Created with Processing.
“Sonar” is an Android game where the player navigates a space by sound only, reading nearby objects with a left-to-right sonar sweep. Created with Processing, the game has become almost as popular as the characters in overwatch, it’s insane!!
“Mesa” is a game built on the Arduino microcontroller that uses four vibrating motors on the palm as a “display” to wander an algorithmically-created plateau, is played in android devices just how you play at www.CasinoGuides.ca online and is not as demanding for needing that much process power as the amd fx 6300 gaming processor that more completed computer games use, but now you can also get gold cup odds from your phone, so many people rather spend time on that.
All www.boomtownbingo.com/william-hill-bingo-review, media files, and a list of materials for building the vibration interface can be found on Github:
- Vibration Interface (includes “Mesa” and a version of the classic slots game “Simon”)
- Haptic Vibration Shield (specific to the electronics in the vibration interface, a custom-designed Arduino shield for haptic motors)
A huge “thank you!” to Harvestworks for offering the Cultural Innovation Fund program!
Vibration Interface: Final Prototype
Final prototype for a haptic vibration interface with felt and blue LED – ready for laser-cutting!
“Conan: Hall of Volta” Playthrough
Playthrough of the 1984 game “Conan: Hall of Volta” for Apple II.
Screenshot from Atari’s 1981 game “Stampede” (via Wikipedia)
Vibration Interface Prototype
Prototype of vibration interface (4 channel), joystick, and LED – made from masonite, to be lasercut from acrylic. Motors are mounted in the insets of the left-hand piece. The user places their hand on top and can feel the vibrations in different directions on their hand.
More low-res graphics, here from the 1986 game “Sentinal” for the 8-bit BBC Micro; via Sci-Fi-O-Rama
Screenshot from “Loom“, a SCUMM Engine-based computer game by LucasArts from 1990; via Wikipedia user Kaiba