Average Playtime: 7 hours

Jim Power -The Lost Dimension

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Special Agent Jim Power-The supernatural alien, Vaprak, threatens to defeat our world which is the last planet that stands between him and a dimensional vortex. This vortex leads to a fifth and, up until now, lost dimension. If he succeeds in defeating us, he will destroy our world, opening a gateway for his kind as well as the strange mutating effect that this dimension has on all organic life forms. His forces are far too strong for us to defeat in a frontal attack which is why we must send you to slip past his Omni-eye scanners and make an assassination attempt on the greatest evil that man has ever known. It will take absolutely all of your wits and skill but it is imperative you reach his fortress and send him back to the sulphurous plane from whence he came.

Game purchase includes-

-Original PC version
-Original SNES Version
-Enhanced SNES Version
- Enhanced SNES Version has had the gameplay polished.
- Hit hearts have been added, as well as the "3D" parallax scrolling has been turned off between other things.
-Original Unreleased Sega Genesis Version
-Unreleased Sega Genesis version coming in future update (late 2015 - early 2016)

Future DLC-

-High Quality Soundtrack by Chris Huelsback!
-8 bit NES version!
Release date
Digital Concepts
Piko Interactive
Age rating
Not rated

System requirements for PC

  • OS: Windows XP or later
  • Processor: Intel Core 2 or Athlon 64
  • Memory: 512 MB RAM
  • DirectX: Version 9.0c
  • Storage: 50 MB available space
  • Additional Notes: All included versions are emulated.
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Last Modified: Sep 17, 2019

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Jim Power -The Lost Dimension reviews and comments

Translated by
Microsoft from Russian
With The pedigree of what is sold on the Stie as "Jim Power-The Lost Dimension", it is difficult to understand... Don't take my word for it, because I haven't figured it out. I'll tell you my assumptions. Apparently, "Jim Power-The Lost Dimension" originally arcade the game (with slot machines), which was to get (or even received) ports on the PC and SNES. In Our time, the company Pico, which republishes, restores and finishing old games, released in the steam version for DOS and SNES together one product. What does it mean for us, in 2017 +? First, the control is calculated on the slot machine, not on the controller or keyboard. This is when you press the buttons, mounted into the panel, and move the character with a few fingers clamped handle. This control is more suitable for fighting and arcade flight simulators than platformer. It is more designed for planning than for spontaneity-even the reflexes for such games are honed thoughtfully and deliberately. Arcade platformer are much simpler than their console and computer colleagues, because the player behind the control panel simply can not react as freely. This is very well seen in Jim Power by the fact that enemies and design levels are toppornye, and control is clearly tight and devoid of habitual smoothness. Secondly, the original game seems to be released with some 3D-a little bit. The Slot machine was arranged so that the events on the screen were convex and multilayered-in any case something such promised in advertising. This explains the very strange background movement in DOS and SNES versions. The Background is as if ahead of the character, as if the whole game he ran a huge pole. In the arcade version with the 3D effect, perhaps it was somehow impressive, roughly like flying into the cinema objects of the film, but the usual game is very distracting. A modified version for SNES is attached to the steampunk version, where the background is replaced by the usual and rather beautiful parallax effect. What a relief! But It is still a park game that was pulled out of the slot machine, but did not get the slot machine out of it. Do you Want to play the Port of arcade game that is poorly adapted for your computer? In which complexity (in the version for SNES-one of the highest on the platform) is provided by tight control? I think not. P.S. it Turns out that the game was originally not an arcade machine, but on home computers (up to the modern standard PC). This also explains the tight controls: it went from the keyboard.
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