Komplektis on karp ja kassett.
Tegemist on kasutatud tootega!
Mäng on testitud, puhastatud ja hooldatud.
Lisainfo (inglise keeles):
The second Lotus game shifted focus to arcade-oriented gameplay. Being the first of the series released for a game console (for the Sega Mega Drive under the title Lotus Turbo Challenge), the fuel limit and difficulty levels were dropped, and the lap-based levels were replaced with course-based time trials (not unlike arcade games such as OutRun), with the player required to complete each course within a specified time to qualify for the next one. In addition to the Esprit Turbo SE, Lotus Turbo Challenge 2 also featured the Lotus Elan SE, hence ‘Esprit’ being dropped from the title. There was no choice of the car, however; the player runs with the Elan SE on odd levels, and with the Esprit on even levels. Lotus 2’s single-player mode uses all of the game screens instead of half, and opponent cars appear in a variety of colors (opponent cars in the original game were all white). The music is absent from racing altogether; the player instead hears the car’s engine sound. Lotus 2 was developed for the Amiga and then converted for the other platforms. Barry Leitch’s intro music for Lotus 2 is often found on playlists of retro computer music web radio stations; it contains a subliminal message in the form of a sampled voice at around the 12-second mark (played through the left channel only) which says “you will not copy this game”. The sample is played very quietly during the first few bars and can be easily accessed in any MOD tracker program. The hi-hat and voice sample at the very beginning of the main theme is taken from Yello’s Oh Yeah, a song that became famous as the theme for another sports car (a Ferrari 250 GT California) in the movie Ferris Bueller’s Day Off.