20 Games Like TV Sports Baseball()
A total of 60 games in this one Games-Cartridge with a variety of hockey games, ping-pong, basketball and volleyball games with varying levels of difficulty for amateurs or professionals. Plus a range of arcade games like Breakthrough and Knockout for one or two players.
Remember Sensible Soccer? Jon Hare, lead designer of the famous football series, is back with a spiritual successor, called Sociable Soccer.
Hare has kicked off a £300,000 Kickstarter for Sociable Soccer, which, if successful, will lead to a download release on PC, PlayStation 4 and Xbox One in 2016.
Here, in a wide-reaching, exclusive interview with Eurogamer, Hare reveals why now is the right time to return to the football video game limelight, reveals his personal frustration at how the Sensible games have fared since he sold his company in 1999, and explains how Sociable Soccer will stand out in the face of competition from big hitters FIFA and PES.
A Famicom baseball game based on Japanese highschool baseball. It saw multiple sequels for the Super Famicom.
Koushien is the first game in K Amusement's Koushien series of baseball games that focuses on the highschool level of competition. Koushien refers to the stadium where the final of the national highschool league takes place. It takes a leaf from the book of many other NES/Famicom baseball games, like Namco's Family Stadium, by depicting the batsman at the bottom of the screen and the pitcher at the top. Though it has realistically proportioned athletes, the presentation and idle animations are somewhat comical and the game overall leans on an arcade experience rather than being super realistic.
Koushien was followed by multiple sequels, however the first game was the only one in its series to be released on the original Famicom. Future games would appear on the Super Famicom and PlayStation as well as other, newer consoles. This game would go on to be the basis of SNK's Little League Baseball: Championship Series.
700 MAJOR LEAGUE PLAYERS
INCLUDING SANDERS, BONDS, BELLE, GWYNN, BAGWELL, PIAZZA, MCGRIFF, AND PUCKETT.
-Improved sound effects, music, and announcers put you in the ballpark.
-32 bit technology allows for a gradual zoom to the outfield, for better views of players making diving catches, and climbing the walls to rob home runs.
-The power of 32X allows for enhanced colors of all stadiums and logos.
-Put together the greatest team in history with 50 all time great Legend players.
-Multi-player option allows you and your friends to battle it out!
-Mid-season All-Star game with your season's best players.
-Track stats for individuals, teams and league leaders.
-Play in Exhibition, Full Season, and Playoff modes plus 2 Home Run Derby Modes.
-Draft and Trade players to create your own dream squad.
Hardball 99 is a baseball simulation. Hardball 99 follows up on Hardball 5. It is the first in the series to feature 3D enhanced graphics. It also has full Major League Baseball licensing, which allows the use of all real player names and teams.
Gameplay modes include: Dynasty Dlay in which players get older over time which will effect their capabilities, Interleague Play, Consecutive Season Play with the amateur draft, and a custom league and schedule generator. An All-Time team that stars famous players from the past is included as well.
VR Baseball 99 contains all 30 major league baseball teams and stadiums. Each team consists of the 1998 opening day rosters.
Play modes include exhibition, season, and home run derby. Options include: three difficulty settings, pitch speed, arcade or simulation hitting, fielding assistance, # of innings, DH, errors, injuries, and game time(day, night, dusk, overcast, or random).
Season mode features a variety of options and statistics, including all-star voting. Leaving a pitcher in too long, colliding with a wall or another player, or a bad slide can all lead to injuries. When injuries occur the player is listed as day-to-day or is placed on the disabled list.
All-Star Baseball 97 brings to the plate several features that build upon 1996's Frank Thomas "Big Hurt" Baseball. The most notable additions are both Major League Baseball and MLBPA licenses, offering 30 official teams and stadiums as well as over 700 real players with ratings based on the 1996 season. Six different modes of play include Exhibition, Season, Playoffs, All-Star Game, Batting Practice, and Home Run Derby.
Also included are trades allowing would-be General Managers to help their teams make a run at the World Series. Play-by-play announcing is provided by award winning Jon Miller of ESPN's Sunday Night Baseball, and "dynamic stadium sounds" have vendors hawking peanuts and Cracker Jack. Frank Thomas also assisted with motion-capturing player animations for realistic swings and throws.
Super Power League 2 is a baseball game from Hudson Soft and part of their multi-platform Power League series. It is the second of four games made exclusively for the Super Famicom, all of which have the "Super" prefix.
The five Super Power League games were all licensed by Fuji TV, using their commentators, but Super Power League 2 is the exception: instead, it used the sports commentators of TBS (Tokyo Broadcasting System).
Hudson would use elements of Super Power League 2 as the basis for The Sporting News: Baseball.
Super Power League 3 is the third Power League game to be released on the Super Famicom and the ninth overall. The series is once again endorsed by Fuji Television, after the second game went with a different sponsor, with play-by-play commentary from Kenji Fukui, an announcer from that network.
It features the standard gameplay modes: A single Open game, a multi-game Pennant mode, an All-Stars mode with special teams, a Home Run Derby mode (named "Race"), and an opportunity to watch a match between two CPU teams.
The Power League series would see one more Super Famicom sequel in 1996 (Super Power League 4) before the series moved onto the next generation of consoles.
A baseball game for the PC Engine. Features twelve actual Japanese baseball teams.
Kore ga Pro Yakyuu '89 ("This is Professional Baseball '89") is a baseball game for the PC Engine and the first of two games with the Kore ga Pro Yakyuu brand, followed by Kore ga Pro Yakyuu '90. It features twelve teams from the Nippon Professional Baseball organization as it was in 1989.
The game resembles most baseball games of the era, with a behind-the-batter perspective when pitching and batting and a top-down view when fielding.