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Andretti Racing: Playstation 1


Andretti Racing: Playstation 1


Product description

Product description

Break the Sound Barrier
"Slap on those driving gloves! Andretti Racings blazing toward the Saturn with superb racing action." - GAMEPRO Magazine
- 2 types of racing - Indy car amp; Stock car
- 2 player Split-Screen Head-to-Head racing
- 16 Challenging tracks
- 3 driving perspectives
- True 3-D Environment
- Authentic pit stops
- Race multiple seasons in one player Career Mode
- Start to finish race coverage with Derek Daly and Bob Jenkins
- Exclusive racing tips from Mario, Michael, and Jeff Andretti
Experience the agony of a 240 mph mistake
Bury the needle in an Indy car
Split the screen and go one-on-one
Tradin' paint in a bruising Stock car"br"AUTHENTIC CAR ADJUSTMENTS"br"Set up your car for any driving style"br"

"h3"Review "p"In terms of options and career paths, Mario Andretti Racing takes auto racing to a new level of video game realism. Consulting with Andretti himself through much of the design process, the developers at EA Sports created an excellent user interface with loads of options. The game offers both Stock Car and Formula One racing, which means junkies from both sides of the track can get their fill. An innovative career system allows players to compete for an entire season of harsh racing, and with over 16 different tracks to take on, replay value is guaranteed. The graphics are good, though occasionally marred. Crisp videos dominate the options screens, and a number of graphics tricks are employed during the game to preserve realism (the tracks are completely 3-D, with occasional light-source shading and smoke effects to highlight the experience). Pop-up is visible but minimal. The cars are fairly realistic, and there are nice graphics touches like losing a wheel or breaking a spoiler in the heat of the action. The simplistic controls, which consist mostly of steering, accelerating, and shifting gears, seem great at some times but flawed at others. Steering takes practice, and turning can be disastrous unless the player learns to brake well beforehand. The physics also seem to be a bit off, too. For example, cars have a tendency to float while crashing. But the main question is: where's the speed? Overall, Mario Andretti Racing is only an average racing game with some realistic perks to push it ahead of the pack. Despite its racing and graphic shortcomings, die-hard Andretti fans (or, for that matter, Stock Car or Formula One fans), should pick it up. Otherwise, leave Andretti by the side of the road.--Chris Gardner--Copyright © 1998 GameSpot Inc. All rights reserved. Reproduction in whole or in part in any form or medium without express written permission of GameSpot is prohibited. -- GameSpot Review

Andretti Racing: Playstation 1

Jun 4

Thank You

Thursday, June 4, 2020 11:57 AM


Thank you for being a faithful reader of the Naval History Blog. As of June 1, the Naval Institute will be dedicating more resources to Naval History magazine’s digital presence, and we will be sunsetting the Naval History Blog. Posts will remain available on the blog until July 1, and after that, much of the content will eventually transfer to Naval History online. In addition, we will be updating the online magazine 2–3 times a week with more of the insightful and engaging content you love, available outside of our subscriber-only firewall. For more information about the transition, or to… Read the rest of this entry »

May 26

Lucian Adams: The Tornado From Texas

Tuesday, May 26, 2020 11:32 AM


Right now, in the Naval Institute Archives, our team of archivists are working on an online database of our photographic collections. This means providing a description of every photograph we are digitizing, researching and finding as much information as possible. Through this process, we end up learning a lot about different subjects related to the Navy and the military in general. One of my favorite subjects to research about is people. I am lucky enough that this past month I’ve had the opportunity to work on many photographs of personnel, and I thought I would share the story of one… Read the rest of this entry »

May 22

Beating 1,000-to-1 Odds

Friday, May 22, 2020 12:25 PM


rusbank.net “Fantastic Feat of Suicide Plane Sank USS Drexler” was the headline of the press release the U.S. Navy sent out on 12 August 1945, three days after the second atomic bomb had been dropped on Japan and two days before that country surrendered. The USS Drexler (DD-741) had gone down more than two months earlier, on 28 May, but because of the grievous losses—158 dead and 52 wounded out of a 350-man crew—notifying the next of kin doubtlessly had taken much time. Commissioned on 14 November 1944, the Drexler had sailed from Norfolk to Trinidad and then on to… Read the rest of this entry »

May 19

URO 8K0399151DD Transmission Mount

Tuesday, May 19, 2020 12:01 AM


When we left, my grandfather’s ship, the USS Sway (AM-120), was off the coast of San Tropez, France participating in Operation Dragoon. As the initial landings were over the ship’s main job was to keep the shipping channels open and clear of any mines dropped from German aircraft. They also patrolled for German E-boat’s (small armed patrol craft) that tried to enter the area. As noted with previous blogs all entries come from the ship’s war diary unless otherwise noted. August 22, 1944 Day’s Operations-0000-8 Patrolling from point “SS” to point “SR” Delta Assault area, Operation DRAGOON. 08-24 Anchored in Gulf… Read the rest of this entry »

May 14

The U.S. Navy–China Bicentennial

Thursday, May 14, 2020 7:13 AM


tbcredit.ru As today’s U.S. fleet faces the challenges of a navally ascendant China, it’s interesting to look at the relationship through the lens of history and recall that the U.S. Navy and China, they go back a ways. Back before the days of the Yangtze Patrol—back, in fact, a full 200 years ago to the day, as of Saturday, 16 May 2020. For it was on this day in 1820 that the U.S. Navy had its first-ever contact with China. American merchant ships had ventured to those shores before an American warship ever came calling. The first such to do… Read the rest of this entry »

May 12

Asian/Pacific Islander American Month

Tuesday, May 12, 2020 10:57 AM


This month is Asian American/Pacific Islander month and as we celebrate their significant contributions to the United States Navy, there are many fascinating stories of individuals who exemplify the best of us. One riveting story is that of Susan Ahn Cuddy. Mrs. Cuddy lived a long and remarkable life, and was honored by Los Angeles County as a “100 year old Korean American Pioneer and Patriot” by the declaration of “Susan Ahn Cuddy Day” on March 10th, 2015. According to the Los Angeles County website, Susan Ahn Cuddy was born in 1915 to the first married couple to immigrate from… Read the rest of this entry »

May 7

O'Neal Men's Element Classic Jersey (Black, Small)

Thursday, May 7, 2020 12:00 AM


  VADM Bieri graduated from the Naval Academy in 1911. Between 1911 and 1919, he served in the USS Delaware (BB-28), Nashville (PG-7), Montana (ACR-13), Virginia (BB-13), and Texas (BB-35). Among his further assignments were duty as aide to Rear Admiral Augustus Fechteler; command of the USS Bailey (DD-269) and Destroyer Division 29; sonic survey of the West Coast in the USS Hull (DD-330); survey of the Alaskan cable from Seattle to Seward; various staff duties; and command of the heavy cruiser USS Chicago (CL-29). He was on the staff of Admiral Ernest J. King, Commander in Chief, U.S. Fleet. After World War II, as a vice admiral, Bieri commanded the Tenth Fleet in the… Read the rest of this entry »

May 5

Ensign Bradley and the U-853

Tuesday, May 5, 2020 12:01 AM


On Friday morning, 5 May 1945, Ensign John G. Bradley Jr. and his Radioman 3rd Class, Clifford Brinson, were flying their TBM Avenger torpedo-bomber from out of Composite Squadron 15, Fentress Field, Virginia. Their assignment out of Quonset Point Naval Air Station was as an air detachment to act as targets simulating being an enemy plane for the U.S. submarines operating out of Groton, Connecticut, to train their lookouts to spot German subs. The theater of operations was south of Fish’s Island, New York, and Westerly, Rhode Island, just east of Long Island Sound. According to Bradley, they spotted the… Read the rest of this entry »