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Linked reviews are available to view in full on this site.
While offering less opportunity for flashy aerobatics than its predecessor, Cyclone presents more problems and is more satisfying to play.
Technician Ted (Hewson)
Technician Ted is guaranteed to keep avid arcade adventurers happy for a few days. However, if you prefer something with more zap, don't go anywhere near the silicon factory.
Know Your Own Personality (Mirrorsoft)
Eysenck may be a leading authority, but even he cannot be expected to get it right with a silicon cushion between him and his patient.
The Magic Roundabout (CRL)
Not a game to start the adrenalin flowing - in fact it will continue to course sluggishly through your veins.
Erik The Viking (Mosaic)
Despite a few minor criticisms, Level 9 games are well above the normal standard of most adventures... This one is no exception, a blend of heroic adventure and detective story.
Eddie Kidd Jump Challenge (Martech)
The game is well written and includes all the elements of skill and coordination that make an exciting program.
Ultimately, Zenji is a test for two players. When you have enough mastery over the mazes then you should find a friend to pit your wits against.
The graphics are excellent with half the game portrayed in the increasingly popular style reminiscent of Sabre Wulf and Pyjamarama.
Starbike (The Edge)
It may take you some time to get used to the thrust controls but, all told, the game is exciting and quite addictive.
Sports Hero (Melbourne House)
Sports Hero is a one player game so you do lose the competitive aspect when playing with someone else and there are only four events albeit over three difficulty levels.
Despite the combination of arcade and adventure games the package is disappointing as it offers nothing new.
Tower Of Despair (Games Workshop)
D&D devotees will probably feel at home in the land of Aelandor but more reluctant heroes may find they have been there too many times already.
Confrontation Suite (Lothlorien)
All of the scenarios, as well as the main program, are well-constructed and represent challenging problems for keen wargamers.
The Prince (Cases)
Diplomacy addicts will feel quite at home here as the web of treachery spreads through the palace and it is easy to become utterly absorbed in your character.
Flight From The Dark (Arrow)
Addicts of the book version will find the program every bit as demanding and exciting. The general quality of the graphics enhances that pleasure.
Sir Lancelot (Melbourne House)
A 48K game crammed into a 16K machine and as such the author should be congratulated.
Tir Na Nog (Gargoyle)
This is a full adventure and, with no single or simple solution, may keep you occupied for a long, long time. Highly original and stunningly presented.
If you are going to play this with any kind of agility then you will need a joystick.
Turtle Timewarp (Softstone)
Pointless... The competent rendering of Fur Elise was more gripping than the game and the choice of question marks as symbols very apt. A crystal ball could come in handy if you have one.
Return To Eden (Level 9)
Atmospheric and original.
New Cylon Attack (A 'n F)
Not the most original game but it is by no means the worst. The graphics aren't astounding and the sound fairly average.
Beta Basic (Betasoft)
Turns Sinclair Basic from a good version of the language to a fantastic one.
Select 1 (Computer Records)
King Arthur's Quest (Hill MacGibbon)
The graphic displays are sufficiently pleasant, though unoriginal in style, and the response time is fast.
American Football (Argus Press)
For those who know something of the game, the program is much more fun, and can be heartily recommended.
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