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Compile (company)

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Compile Co., Ltd
Native name
株式会社コンパイル
Kabushikigaisha Konpairu
Privately held limited company
IndustryVideo game industry
FateBankruptcy, trademark and intellectual property acquired by Compile Heart and D4 Enterprise, Puyo Puyo franchise acquired by Sega.
PredecessorProgrammers-3, Inc.
SuccessorCompile Heart
Founded7 April 1982 (1982-04-07)
FounderMasamitsu Niitani
Defunct6 November 2003 (2003-11-06)
HeadquartersJapan
ProductsMadou Monogatari
Puyo Puyo

Compile Co., Ltd. (株式会社コンパイル, Kabushikigaisha Konpairu) was a Japanese video game developer, most notable for having developed the Puyo Puyo series, a franchise derived from the Madō Monogatari series. On 6 November, 2003, the company suffered from bankruptcy. As a result, key staff moved to Compile Heart, the company's spiritual successor, whereas shoot-'em-up staff moved to MileStone Inc.[1] The Compile trademark is currently being used as a brand label by Compile Heart to promote merchandise and games based on Compile properties.[2] As of 2010, Compile Heart entered into a licensing deal with D4 Enterprise to create new video games based on franchises from Compile properties. [3][4] This does not affect the rights to the Puyo Puyo series which D4 does not own and remains the property of Sega.[5]

In April 2016, Niitani started a new successor company to Compile, COMPILE〇. The company launched the game Nyoki Nyoki: Tabidachi Hen for Nintendo 3DS on the Nintendo eShop with a follow-up scheduled for Nintendo Switch.

Puyo Puyo

Compile debuted their most successful title, Puyo Puyo, on the MSX computer in 1991. Puyo Puyo is a falling-block puzzle game similar to Tetris (1984). The object of the game is to create groups of four or more "Puyos" of the same color as they fall from the top of the screen. This simple yet addictive concept was expanded on in a series of sequels over the course of two decades.

Puyo Puyo reached North America and the PAL region in graphically altered form under the title of Dr. Robotnik's Mean Bean Machine for the Mega Drive/Genesis, as well as on the Super Nintendo (as Kirby's Avalanche in North America and Kirby's Ghost Trap in the PAL region). However, the series' unaltered appearance was Puyo Pop, a title used for games that were released on the PC Engine, Neo Geo Pocket Color and Game Boy Advance.

As part of Compile's restructuring in 1998, the rights to Puyo Puyo were sold to Sega, but Compile's franchise right would remain until their bankruptcy in 2002, thus allowing Sega to publish Puyo Puyo~n and Puyo Puyo Box. Later Puyo Puyo games were developed by Sonic Team, who created Puyo Pop Fever.

Shoot 'em ups

Until 1993, Compile focused much of their development efforts on the shoot 'em up genre. In the 1990s, a few Compile personnel left the company to work for another video game development company, 8ing/Raizing (est. 1993). There they contributed to such games as Mahou Daisakusen (1993) and Battle Garegga (1996).

Some employees who stayed with Compile until its end reincorporated as MileStone Inc. in April 2003, and continued to develop new shooters.

Some of Compile's most famous shoot-'em-up games include:

Zanac
First released on the MSX computer in 1986, Zanac combined fast action with an innovative AI system, which changes based on your style of play. Zanac received a true sequel, Zanac EX and an NES port. There was also a parody of Zanac called Gun*Nac, released by Nexoft for the NES in 1991. Similar to Konami's own Parodius games, Gun Nac brought humor to the gameplay of the original by replacing the enemies with carrot-throwing rabbits and letting the player purchase weapons in a fast food store at the end of each stage. In 2001, Compile released an updated version for the PlayStation titled Zanac X Zanac, which included an original sequel entitled Zanac Neo.
Aleste
Aleste was first released on the MSX2 and then ported to the Master System. A sequel, Aleste 2, was also released for the MSX2. Musha Aleste (titled M.U.S.H.A. in the US) was released on the Mega Drive in 1990. The game takes place in a unique Japanese futuristic setting. Super Aleste came out in 1992 for the Super Famicom and was retitled Space Megaforce in North America. Aleste is now available on cellular phones, courtesy of Aiky.
Gunhed
Gunhed (retitled Blazing Lazers for North America) was released in 1989 and soon became a showpiece for NEC's PC Engine console.
Spriggan
Developed jointly by Compile and Naxat Soft under the common label Nazac, Seirei Senshi Spriggan and Spriggan Mark 2 were respectively released in 1991 and 1992 for the PC Engine CD-ROM system.

Games developed

Note: Games marked with a dagger are conversions of a pre-existing version of a game as opposed to being natively developed.

As Programmers-3 Inc.

Title Publisher(s) Platform(s) Release date JP NA Notes
A.E. Brøderbund[6] Apple II 1982 No Yes
Atari 8-bit 1982 No Yes
Commodore 64 1982 No Yes
Toshiba EMI PC-88 April 1984 Yes No
FM-7 May 1984 Yes No
MSX 1984[7] Yes No
Borderline[8] Sega SG-1000 July 15, 1983 Yes No The game was originally developed by Sega for arcades in 1981.
N-Sub[8] Sega SG-1000 July 15, 1983 Yes No The game was originally developed by Sega for arcades in 1980.
Safari Hunting Sega SG-1000 1983 Yes No The game is a port of Tranquilizer Gun, an arcade game by Sega.
Crisis Mountain Comptiq PC-88 August 1984 Yes No This game was originally developed by David Schroeder and Creative Software, published by Synergistic Software for the Apple II, Atari 8-Bit and the Commodore 64, and released in 1983.
Mr. Robot and His Robot Factory Comptiq PC-88 August 1984 Yes No This game was originally published by Datamost for the Atari 8-Bit, Apple II and the Commodore 64.
The Heist Comptiq PC-88 August 1984 Yes No This game was originally published by Micro Fun for the Apple II in 1983.
Hustle! Chumy General MSX 1984[7] Yes No
Sega SG-1000 1984 Yes No
Lode Runner Sony MSX[7] 1984 Yes No The original version was developed for the Apple II, Atari 8-bit family, VIC-20, Commodore 64, and IBM PC. They were published by Brøderbund and released in mid-1983.
E.I. - Exa Innova Sony MSX[7] 1984 Yes No

As Compile

Title Publisher(s) Platform(s) Release date JP NA PAL Notes
Lunar Ball Pony Canyon PC-88 June 1985 Yes No No
NES December 5, 1985[9] Yes Yes Yes This version was published by FCI in North America in October 1987 and in Europe in 1991.
Championship Lode Runner Sony SG-1000 1985[7] Yes No No This game was originally published by Brøderbund for the Apple II in 1983.
Final Justice Pony Canyon MSX 1985[7] Yes No No
Lode Runner II Sony MSX 1985 Yes No No The license to the Lode Runner series was from Brøderbund.
Swing Pony Canyon MSX 1985[7] Yes No No
Choplifter Sony MSX 1985[7] Yes No No This game was originally published by Brøderbund for the Apple II in May 1982.
C-So! Pony Canyon MSX 1985[7] Yes No No
SG-1000 1985 Yes No No This version was a port of the MSX version.
Zanac Pony Canyon MSX[7][10] July 25, 1986 Yes No No
Famicom Disk System November 28, 1986[9] Yes No No FCI published an NES conversion in North America in October 1987.
Compile Palm OS October 24, 2001 Yes No No
Thexder Game Arts MSX[7] July 1986 Yes No No The game was originally developed and released by Game Arts for the PC-8801mkII SR in April 1985.
Gulkave Pony Canyon MSX 1986[7] Yes No No
Sega SG-1000 1986 Yes No No
Guardic Compile MSX 1986[7] Yes No No
Champion Billiards Sega SG-1000 1986 Yes No No
Zanac EX Pony Canyon MSX2 January 1987 Yes No No
City Adventure Touch: Mystery of Triangle Toho NES March 14, 1987[9] Yes No No
Legacy of the Wizard Namco[11] NES[12] July 17, 1987 Yes Yes Yes This game was originally developed, published, and released by Nihon Falcom for the MSX on July 9, 1987. This game was also published and released in North America by Brøderbund in April 1989.
Romancia: Dragon Slayer Jr. Tokyo Shoseki NES October 30, 1987[9] Yes No No This game was originally developed, published, and released by Nihon Falcom for the PC-8801 in 1986.
Parlour Games[13] Sega Master System 1987 Yes Yes Yes
Golvellius Compile MSX 1987 Yes No No
Sega Master System[13] August 14, 1988 Yes Yes Yes
Jagur-5: Golden Triangle Hudson Soft MSX 1987[7] Yes No No
Ghostbusters Sega Master System[13] 1987 No Yes Yes This game is based on the GhostBusters movies.
The Guardian Legend Irem NES February 5, 1988[9] Yes Yes Yes This game was published and released in North America by Brøderbund in April 1989.
Aleste Sega Master System[13] February 29, 1988 Yes Yes Yes
Compile MSX[10] July 23, 1988 Yes No No
Disc Station #0 Compile MSX July 1988 Yes No No
Tombs & Treasure Tokyo Shoseki NES August 3, 1988[9] Yes Yes Yes This game was originally developed, published, and released by Nihon Falcom for the PC-8801 in October 1986. This game was also published and released in North America by Infocom in June 1991.
Alien Crush Naxat Soft Turbografx-16 September 14, 1988[14] Yes Yes No This game was published in North America by NEC on August 29, 1989.
R-Type Sega[15][16] Master System[13] October 1, 1988 Yes Yes Yes This game was originally developed, published and released by Irem in Arcades in July 1987.
Disc Station #1 Compile MSX October 8, 1988 Yes No No
Godzilla: Monster of Monsters Toho NES December 9, 1988[9] Yes Yes Yes This game is based on the Godzilla movies.
Xevious: Fardraut Saga Namco MSX December 23, 1988 Yes No No
TurboGrafx-16 June 29, 1990[14] Yes No No
Disc Station #2 Compile MSX 1988 Yes No No
Randar no Bouken Kemsx MSX 1988 Yes No No
Disc Station Special: Spring Edition Compile MSX March 8, 1989[10] Yes No No
Disc Station Special: Summer Edition Compile MSX May 1, 1989[10] Yes No No
Blazing Lazers Hudson Soft TurboGrafx-16 July 7, 1989[14] Yes Yes No This game is based on the Gunhed movie. This game was also published in North America by NEC on August 29, 1989.
Disc Station Special: Autumn Edition Compile MSX September 8, 1989[10] Yes No No
Disc Station Special: Christmas Edition Compile MSX December 10, 1989[10] Yes No No Madou Monogatari Episode II: Carbuncle is bundled in the game.
Casino Games Sega Master System[13] 1989 No Yes Yes
Aleste Gaiden Compile MSX 1989[10] Yes No No
Aleste 2 Compile MSX 1989[10] Yes No No
Rune Master Compile MSX 1989 Yes No No
Randar II: Revenge of Death Compile MSX 1989 Yes No No
Disc Station #3 Compile MSX 1989 Yes No No
Disc Station #4 Compile MSX 1989 Yes No No
Disc Station #5 Compile MSX 1989 Yes No No
Disc Station #6 Compile MSX 1989 Yes No No
Disc Station #7 Compile MSX 1989 Yes No No
Disc Station #8 Compile MSX January 1990 Yes No No
Disc Station #9 Compile MSX February 1990 Yes No No
Disc Station #10 Compile MSX March 1990 Yes No No
Disc Station #11 Compile MSX April 1990 Yes No No
Disc Station #12 Compile MSX May 1990 Yes No No
Madō Monogatari 1-2-3 Compile MSX June 15, 1990[10] Yes No No
PC-8801 November 23, 1991[17] Yes No No
Sega Game Gear December 3, 1993[18] Yes No No This version is a remake of the first part of 1-2-3. It was re-titled Madō Monogatari I: Mittsu no Madō-kyū.
Game Gear May 20, 1994[18] Yes No No This version is a remake of the second part of 1-2-3. It was re-titled Madō Monogatari II: Arle 16-Sai.
Game Gear December 30, 1994[18] Yes No No This version is a remake of the third part of 1-2-3. It was re-titled Madō Monogatari III: Kyūkyoku Joō-sama.
Compile Sega Genesis March 22, 1996[19] Yes No No This version is a remake of the first part of 1-2-3. It was re-titled Madō Monogatari I.
PC Engine CD-ROM² December 13, 1996 Yes No No This version is a remake of the first part of 1-2-3. It was re-titled Madō Monogatari I: Honoo No Sotsuenji.
Ghostbusters[19] Sega Sega Genesis June 29, 1990 Yes Yes Yes This game is based on the GhostBusters movies.
Disc Station #13 Compile MSX June 1990 Yes No No
Devil's Crush Naxat Soft TurboGrafx-16 July 20, 1990[14] Yes Yes No This game was published in North America by NEC in 1990.
Disc Station #14 Compile MSX July 1990 Yes No No
Disc Station #15 Compile MSX August 1990 Yes No No
Disc Station #16 Compile MSX September 1990 Yes No No
Gun-Nac Tonkin House NES October 5, 1990[9] Yes No No This game was published in North America by ASCII in September 1991.
Cyber Knight Tonkin House TurboGrafx-16 October 12, 1990[14] Yes No No
Godzilla[20] Toho Game Boy October 1990 Yes Yes Yes
Disc Station #17 Compile MSX October 1990 Yes No No
Disc Station #18 Compile MSX November 1990 Yes No No
M.U.S.H.A. Toaplan Sega Genesis December 21, 1990[19] Yes Yes No This game was published in North America by Seismic in 1991.
Columns Telenet Japan MSX[10] December 25, 1990 Yes No No This game was originally developed by Jay Geertson and ported across various computer platforms.
Disc Station #19 Compile MSX December 1990 Yes No No
Rune Master II Compile MSX 1990[10] Yes No No
Randar no Bouken III: Yami ni Miserareta Majutsushi Compile MSX 1990 Yes No No
Disc Station #20 Compile MSX January 1991 Yes No No
Disc Station #21 Compile MSX February 1991 Yes No No
Disc Station #22 Compile MSX March 1991 Yes No No
Gorby no Pipeline Daisakusen Compile FM Towns April 12, 1991 Yes No No
MSX[10] Yes No No
Tokuma Shoten NES[9] Yes No No
Disc Station #23 Compile MSX April 1991 Yes No No
Disc Station #24 Compile MSX May 1991 Yes No No
Disc Station #25 Compile MSX June 1991 Yes No No
Seirei Senshi Spriggan Naxat Soft PC Engine CD-ROM² July 12, 1991[14] Yes No No
Disc Station #26 Compile MSX July 1991 Yes No No
Disc Station #27 Compile MSX August 1991 Yes No No
Disc Station #28 Compile MSX September 1991 Yes No No
Puyo Puyo Compile MSX October 25, 1991[9] Yes No No
Tokuma Shoten Famicom Disk System Yes No No
Tokuma Shoten NES July 23, 1993[9] Yes No No
Disc Station #29 Compile MSX October 1991 Yes No No
Disc Station #30 Compile MSX November 1991 Yes No No
GG Aleste Compile Game Gear December 29, 1991[18] Yes No No
Disc Station #31 Compile MSX December 1991 Yes No No
The Laughing Salesman Compile MSX2[10] 1991 Yes No No This game is based on Fujiko Fujio A's The Laughing Salesman.
PC-9801[17] 1991 Yes No No
Dragon Quiz Compile MSX 1991[10] Yes No No
Rune Master: War among Three Empires Compile MSX 1991 Yes No No
Disc Station #32 Compile MSX January 1992 Yes No No
Super Aleste Toho SNES April 28, 1992[21] Yes Yes Yes
Spriggan Mark 2[14] Naxat Soft PC Engine Super CD-ROM² May 1, 1992 Yes No No
Shiki Oni no Koku: Chūgokuhen – Daiisshō Compile PC-98 July 22, 1992 Yes No No
Shiki Oni no Koku: Chūgokuhen – Dainishō Compile PC-98 August 29, 1992 Yes No No
Shiki Oni no Koku: Chūgokuhen – Daisanshō Compile PC-98 September 18, 1992 Yes No No
Shiki Oni no Koku: Chūgokuhen – Daiyonshō Compile PC-98 October 20, 1992 Yes No No
Puyo Puyo Sega Arcade October 1992[22] Yes No No
Sega Sega Genesis December 18, 1992[19] Yes Yes Yes This version was remade and re-released in some other countries as Dr. Robotnik's Mean Bean Machine by Sega on November 26, 1993.
Sega Game Gear March 19, 1993[18] Yes Yes Yes This version was remade and re-released in some other countries as Dr. Robotnik's Mean Bean Machine by Sega in December 1993.
Compile PC-98 March 19, 1993[17] Yes No No
Banpresto SNES December 10, 1993[21] Yes Yes Yes Released as Super Puyo Puyo. This version was also remade and re-released in some other countries as Kirby's Avalanche by Nintendo on February 1, 1995.
SPS X68000 March 25, 1994[23] Yes No No
Banpresto Game Boy July 25, 1994[20] Yes No No This version was co-developed by Winkysoft.
Bothtec PC-98 May 28, 1995[17] Yes No No Released as Puyo Puyo for Windows.
Bothtec Microsoft Windows August 2, 1996[24] Yes No No Released as Puyo Puyo for Windows 95.
Bothtec Macintosh December 28, 1996 Yes No No
Robo Aleste[19] Compile Sega CD November 27, 1992 Yes Yes Yes The game was published and released in North America by Tengen in 1993.
Jaki Crush Naxat Soft SNES December 18, 1992 Yes No No
Disc Saga: Iraisha wa Monster? Compile PC-98 1992 Yes No No
Disc Saga: Yukemuri ni Kieta Bijotachi Yume no Naka e Rendezvous Compile PC-98 1992 Yes No No
Disc Saga: Nagisa no Baka Taishō Compile PC-98 1992 Yes No No
Nazo Puyo Sega Game Gear July 23, 1993[18] Yes No No
The Laughing Salesman[19] Sega Sega CD September 17, 1993 Yes No No This game is based on Fujiko Fujio A's The Laughing Salesman.
Power Strike II[25] Sega Master System September 1993 No No Yes
GG Aleste II Sega Game Gear October 1, 1993[18] Yes No Yes
Disc Station Vol. 1 Compile PC-98 October 6, 1993[17] Yes No No
Sylphia[14] Tonkin House PC Engine Super CD-ROM² October 22, 1993 Yes No No
Madou Monogatari A.R.S Compile PC-98 December 10, 1993[17] Yes No No
Game Gear November 24, 1995[18] Yes No No This version is a remake of the first part of A.R.S. It was re-released as Madō Monogatari A: Dokidoki Vacation.
Nazo Puyo 2 Sega Game Gear December 10, 1993[18] Yes No No
Disc Station Vol. 2 Compile PC-98 January 13, 1994[17] Yes No No
Disc Station Vol. 3 Compile PC-98 July 15, 1994[17] Yes No No Contains Madō Monogatari: Michikusa Ibun.
Nazo Puyo: Arle no Roux Sega Game Gear July 29, 1994[18] Yes No No
Puyo Puyo Tsu Compile Arcade September 1994 Yes No No
Compile Sega Genesis December 2, 1994[19] Yes No No
Compile Game Gear December 16, 1994[18] Yes No No
Compile PC-9801 October 27, 1995 Yes No No
Compile Sega Saturn October 27, 1995[26] Yes No No This version was co-developed by Bits Laboratory.
Compile SNES December 8, 1995[21] Yes No No Released as Super Puyo Puyo Tsu.
Compile PC Engine CD-ROM² March 29, 1996[14] Yes No No This version was co-developed by Goo! and released as Puyo Puyo CD Tsu.
Compile Windows 95 November 15, 1996[27] Yes No No
Compile PlayStation November 15, 1996[28] Yes No No Released as Puyo Puyo Tsu Ketteiban.
Compile Game Boy December 13, 1996[20] Yes No No
Bandai WonderSwan March 11, 1999 Yes No No Sega had ownership of Puyo Puyo at the time of this port.
SNK Neo Geo Pocket Color July 22, 1999 Yes Yes Yes Sega had ownership of Puyo Puyo at the time of this port.
Disc Station Vol. 4 Compile PC-98 October 7, 1994[17] Yes No No Contains Gensei Fūkyō Den.
Nazo Puyo Compile PC-98 November 11, 1994[17] Yes No No
Gensei Kitan: Disc Saga III Compile PC-98 January 4, 1995 Yes No No
Disc Station Vol. 5 Compile PC-98 January 9, 1995[17] Yes No No
Gensei Kitan Compile PC-98 April 1, 1995[17] Yes No No
Disc Station Vol. 6 Compile PC-98 April 7, 1995[17] Yes No No
Super Nazo Puyo: Rulue no Roux Banpresto SNES May 26, 1995[21] Yes No No
Disc Station Vol. 7 Compile PC-98 July 7, 1995[17] Yes No No Contains Wind's Seed.
Disc Station Vol. 8 Compile PC-98 October 6, 1995[17] Yes No No
Disc Station Vol. 9 Compile PC-98 January 9, 1996[17] Yes No No
Madō Monogatari: Hanamaru Daiyōchienji Tokuma Shoten SNES January 12, 1996[21] Yes No No
Shadowrun Compile Sega CD February 23, 1996[19] Yes No No
Disc Station Vol. 10 Compile PC-98 April 5, 1996[17] Yes No No Contains Rude Breaker.
Super Nazo Puyo 2: Rulue no Tetsuwan Hanjouki Compile SNES June 26, 1996[21] Yes No No
Disc Station Vol. 11 Compile PC-98 July 5, 1996[17] Yes No No
Disc Station Vol. 12 Compile Microsoft Windows September 6, 1996[24] Yes No No
Puyo Puyo Sun Compile Arcade December 1996[29] Yes No No
Sega Saturn February 14, 1997[26] Yes No No
Nintendo 64 October 31, 1997 Yes No No
PlayStation November 27, 1997[28] Yes No No Released as Puyo Puyo Sun Ketteiban.
Microsoft Windows April 17, 1998[24] Yes No No
Game Boy Color November 27, 1998[20] Yes No No Sega had ownership of Puyo Puyo at the time of this port.
Disc Station Vol. 13 Compile Microsoft Windows December 6, 1996[24] Yes No No
Disc Station Vol. 14 Compile Microsoft Windows March 6, 1997[24] Yes No No
Disc Station Vol. 15 Compile Microsoft Windows June 6, 1997[24] Yes No No Contains Tales of the Float Land.
Disc Station Vol. 16 Compile Microsoft Windows September 6, 1997[24] Yes No No
DiscStation Bessatsu i miss you. Compile Sega Saturn October 30, 1997[26] Yes No No
Disc Station Vol. 17 Compile Microsoft Windows December 6, 1997[24] Yes No No
Disc Station Vol. 18 Compile Microsoft Windows March 6, 1998[24] Yes No No
Waku Waku Puyo Puyo Dungeon Compile Sega Saturn April 2, 1998[26] Yes No No
PlayStation March 8, 1999 Yes No No Released as Waku Waku Puyo Puyo Dungeon Ketteiban. Sega had ownership of Puyo Puyo at the time of this port.
Disc Station Vol. 19 Compile Microsoft Windows July 6, 1998[24] Yes No No Contains Mystic Arts.
Madou Monogatari Compile Sega Saturn July 23, 1998[26] Yes No No This is the first game to acknowledge Sega's ownership of the Puyo Puyo characters.
Disc Station Vol. 20 Compile Microsoft Windows September 6, 1998[24] Yes No No Contains Comet Summoner.
Disc Station Vol. 21 Compile Microsoft Windows December 6, 1998[24] Yes No No
Puyo Puyo~n Sega Dreamcast March 4, 1999 Yes No No
Compile Nintendo 64 December 3, 1999 Yes No No
Compile PlayStation December 16, 1999[28] Yes No No
Compile Game Boy Color September 22, 2000[20] Yes No No
Disc Station Vol. 22 Compile Microsoft Windows March 6, 1999[24] Yes No No
Disc Station Vol. 23 Compile Microsoft Windows June 6, 1999[24] Yes No No
Puyo Puyo Gaiden: Puyo Wars Compile Game Boy Color August 27, 1999[20] Yes No No
Disc Station Vol. 24 Compile Microsoft Windows September 6, 1999[24] Yes No No
Disc Station Vol. 25 Compile Microsoft Windows December 6, 1999[24] Yes No No
Puyo Puyo DA! Compile Dreamcast December 16, 1999 Yes No No
Compile Arcade December 26, 1999 Yes No No
Disc Station Vol. 26 Compile Microsoft Windows March 6, 2000[24] Yes No No
Arle no Bouken: Mahou no Jewel Compile Game Boy Color March 31, 2000[30] Yes No No
Disc Station Vol. 27 Compile Microsoft Windows June 6, 2000[24] Yes No No
Wander Wonder Compile Microsoft Windows October 13, 2000[31] Yes No No
Puyo Puyo BOX Compile PlayStation December 21, 2000[32] Yes No No
Zanac X Zanac Compile PlayStation November 29, 2001[33] Yes No No
Guru Logi Champ Compile Game Boy Advance November 29, 2001[34] Yes No No
Pochi and Nyaa[35] Taito Arcade December 24, 2003 Yes No No Aiky took over development.[36]

References

  1. ^ "Compile". Sega Retro. Retrieved 10 September 2018.
  2. ^ "コンパイルハート". www.compileheart.com. Retrieved 10 September 2018.
  3. ^ "Compile Hearts Acquires Rights to Compile Properties". Andriasang. 2010-10-28. Retrieved 2014-05-08.
  4. ^ https://web.archive.org/web/20120620194513/http://www.d4e.co.jp/info/media/1/20101028_d4e_newsrelease.pdf
  5. ^ "Compile". Sega Retro. 2013-03-02. Retrieved 2014-05-08.
  6. ^ "A.E. Release Info and Screenshots". MobyGames. Retrieved 2018-10-19.
  7. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n "COMPILE GAME HISTORY -MSX-". Compile. Retrieved 2018-10-19.
  8. ^ a b "COMPILE GAME HISTORY -SG-1000-". Compile. Retrieved 2018-10-19.
  9. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k "COMPILE GAME HISTORY -ファミリーコンピュータ-". Compile. Retrieved 2018-10-19.
  10. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n "COMPILE GAME HISTORY -MSX2-". Compile. Retrieved 2018-10-19.
  11. ^ "ドラゴンスレイヤーIV". Bandai Namco Entertainment. Retrieved 2018-10-19.
  12. ^ "Legacy of the Wizard – Hardcore Gaming 101". www.hardcoregaming101.net. Retrieved 2018-10-07.
  13. ^ a b c d e f "COMPILE GAME HISTORY -セガ-Mk3-". Compile. Retrieved 2018-10-19.
  14. ^ a b c d e f g h i "COMPILE GAME HISTORY -PC Engine-". Compile. Retrieved 2018-10-19.
  15. ^ "Games of Summer 1988". IGN. 2008-06-20. Retrieved 2018-10-07.
  16. ^ "R-Type sur Master System". Jeuxvideo.com (in French). Retrieved 2018-10-07.
  17. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o p q r "COMPILE GAME HISTORY -PC-9801-". Compile. Retrieved 2018-10-19.
  18. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k "COMPILE GAME HISTORY -ゲームギア-". Compile. Retrieved 2018-10-19.
  19. ^ a b c d e f g h "COMPILE GAME HISTORY -メガドライブ-". Compile. Retrieved 2018-10-20.
  20. ^ a b c d e f "COMPILE GAME HISTORY -ゲームボーイ-". Compile. Retrieved 2018-10-19.
  21. ^ a b c d e f "COMPILE GAME HISTORY -スーパーファミコン-". Compile. Retrieved 2018-10-19.
  22. ^ "COMPILE GAME HISTORY -アーケード-". Compile. Retrieved 2018-10-19.
  23. ^ "COMPILE GAME HISTORY -X68000-". Compile. Retrieved 2018-10-20.
  24. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o p q r "COMPILE GAME HISTORY -Windows95/98-". Compile. Retrieved 2018-10-20.
  25. ^ "COMPILE GAME HISTORY -Ma-Sys-". Compile. Retrieved 2018-10-19.
  26. ^ a b c d e "COMPILE GAME HISTORY -セガサターン-". Compile. Retrieved 2018-10-20.
  27. ^ "WIN95ぷよ通". Compile. Retrieved 2018-10-19.
  28. ^ a b c "COMPILE GAME HISTORY -プレイステーション-". Compile. Retrieved 2018-10-20.
  29. ^ Cite error: The named reference ac was invoked but never defined (see the help page).
  30. ^ "アルルの冒険". Compile. Retrieved 2018-10-19.
  31. ^ "WanderWonder". Compile. Retrieved 2018-10-19.
  32. ^ "ぷよぷよBOX". Compile. Retrieved 2018-10-19.
  33. ^ "ZANAC×ZANAC". Compile. Retrieved 2018-10-19.
  34. ^ "ぐるロジチャンプ". Compile. Retrieved 2018-10-19.
  35. ^ "ポチッとにゃ~". Compile. Retrieved 2018-10-19.
  36. ^ "うどん相談室". Aiky. Retrieved 2018-10-19.

External links