JAPANESE ELECTRONIC TOYS : JAPANESE ELECTRONIC

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Japanese Electronic Toys


japanese electronic toys
    electronic
  • Of or relating to electronics
  • (of a device) Having or operating with the aid of many small components, esp. microchips and transistors, that control and direct an electric current
  • Electronic is the self-titled debut album by British supergroup Electronic, formed by Bernard Sumner and Johnny Marr. It was first released in May 1991 (see 1991 in music) on the Factory label, and reissued in remastered form in 1994 by Parlophone after Factory collapsed.
  • of or relating to electronics; concerned with or using devices that operate on principles governing the behavior of electrons; "electronic devices"
  • Electronic were an alternative dance group formed by New Order singer and guitarist Bernard Sumner and ex-Smiths guitarist Johnny Marr.
  • (of music) Produced by electronic instruments
    japanese
  • the language (usually considered to be Altaic) spoken by the Japanese
  • a native or inhabitant of Japan
  • A native or national of Japan, or a person of Japanese descent
  • The language of Japan, spoken by almost all of its population
  • of or relating to or characteristic of Japan or its people or their culture or language; "the Japanese Emperor"; "Japanese cars"
    toys
  • (toy) dally: behave carelessly or indifferently; "Play about with a young girl's affection"
  • (toy) plaything: an artifact designed to be played with
  • An object for a child to play with, typically a model or miniature replica of something
  • An object, esp. a gadget or machine, regarded as providing amusement for an adult
  • (toy) a nonfunctional replica of something else (frequently used as a modifier); "a toy stove"
  • A person treated by another as a source of pleasure or amusement rather than with due seriousness

Nintendo Handheld Electronic Game - Game and Watch 'Mario's Bombs Away': Model No. PB-94
Nintendo Handheld Electronic Game - Game and Watch 'Mario's Bombs Away': Model No. PB-94
Game and Watch is a line of handheld electronic games produced by Nintendo from 1980 to 1991. Created by game designer Gunpei Yokoi, each Game and Watch features a single game to be played on an LCD screen in addition to a clock and an alarm (thus, 'Game and Watch'). 43.4 million of those 59 games were sold worldwide. The game: Mario's Bombs Away is a game for the Game and Watch released on November 10, 1983. it was one of the six games made for the Panorama line. The game consists of a military-clad Mario delivering bombs from left to right, while keeping them away from flaming oil spills and enemy torches. It features a colour LCD screen without an internal back-light, which faces downward in order to expose the translucent rear to an external light source, e.g. daylight. The player views the action in a mirror that reflects the screen. Released on November 13, 1983 on the Panorama series, its product number is PB-94. It was a begin of a new mario generation. Gameplay: The game involved moving Mario, dressed in army fatigues, from one side of the screen to the other while avoiding fires from enemy torches or Mario's teammate, who carelessly tosses burning cigarettes into a stream of oil.When he reaches the other side,he must pass the bomb on to his friend when his friend's hands are down. After five bombs are passed, they will explode on the enemy, rewarding the player with bonus points. The player must be careful, however, because Mario's friend is unpredictable. It was later re-released in its classic form in Game and Watch Gallery 4. It can be accessed after the player collects 100 stars.
Fields of Gashapon
Fields of Gashapon
The ones on the right are actually the "Gacha" machines by Yujin. The design is more appealing too. I just think of these particular machines as being my stereotypical toy capsule dispenser. A Japanese friend once told me the reason why it is called "gacha" is because of the sound it makes when you turn the handle thingy. Actually, this happens a lot in the Japanese language. I found an English resource about this practice, but I seem to have lost it. Akihabara is a special district in Tokyo that is now as famous for the anime/manga/gaming culture that exists there as it is for electronic goods. The electronic stores there are numerous--the Yodobashi Camera there, for example, is huge. Also, this is where one can find maid cafes, and interesting phenomenon where otaku boys and girls can co-exist in a robotic alternate universe... For a small fee, of course.

japanese electronic toys
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