Innerloop Studios

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jump to navigation Jump to search
Innerloop Studios
TypeVideo game developer
IndustryVideo games
FoundedMay 28, 1996
DefunctJune 2003
HeadquartersOslo, Norway

Innerloop Studios (commonly abbreviated to Innerloop) was a Norwegian video game developer operating from 1996 to 2003. The company was founded as Innerloop Technologies in May 1996 by a group of ex-employees of the Oslo-based video game company Funcom. After entering into a partnership with the video game developer and publisher Eidos Interactive, Innerloop merged with DiMaga Studios in 1997 and changed its name to Innerloop Studios to reflect the merger. In the fall of 2000, Swedish electronic entertainment company Vision Park acquired the studio. In 2002, Innerloop once again became an independent company before shutting its doors in June 2003. The company was unable to make funds to create future titles, so they finally decided to shut down the studio.

Company staff numbers ranged between 15 and 25 at various times throughout the company's existence.

Innerloop was widely known for its graphics technology, first on display in the flight simulator JSF - Joint Strike Fighter.And it's most popular games series 'I.G.I' Except the sports game Sega Extreme Sports for Sega Dreamcast, Innerloop chose to develop exclusively for the PC platform, since their graphics technology would not work on consoles without considerable compromises to performance.[1]

Co-founder Henning Rokling was the company's managing director until the studio shut down its operations in 2003. In addition to working with Eidos Interactive, Innerloop also worked with Infogrames, Sega, Empire Interactive and Codemasters.


Game Release Format
JSF - Joint Strike Fighter 1997 Microsoft Windows
Project I.G.I. 2000 Microsoft Windows
Xtreme Sports 2000 Sega Dreamcast, Microsoft Windows
Jul i Blåfjell 2001 Microsoft Windows
I.G.I.-2: Covert Strike 2003 Microsoft Windows


  1. ^ "NG Alphas: Innerloop". Next Generation. No. 29. Imagine Media. May 1997. pp. 120–2.