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Mega Man X (video game)


Mega Man X, known in Japan as Rockman X ロックマンX, is a video game developed and published by Capcom for the Super Nintendo Entertainment System SNES It was the first Mega Man game for the 16-bit console and the first game in the Mega Man X series, a spin-off of the original Mega Man series that began on the SNES's predecessor, the Nintendo Entertainment System NES Mega Man X was first released in Japan on December 17, 1993 and was released in both North America and Europe the following year Taking place a century after the original Mega Man series, Mega Man X is set in a futuristic world populated by both humans and "Reploids", robots capable of thinking, feeling, and growing like their human creators Because of these complex attributes, many Reploids are prone to destructive, criminal activity and are thereafter referred to as "Mavericks" The plot of the game follows the protagonist Mega Man X, an android member of a military task force called the "Maverick Hunters" With the help of his partner Zero, X must thwart the plans of Sigma, a powerful Maverick leader wishing to bring about human extinction

With the transition to more advanced gaming hardware, series artist Keiji Inafune explained that the development of Mega Man X involved reinventing Mega Man through gameplay expansion and a more mature storyline while still maintaining the basic concepts on which the franchise was built Much like the NES Mega Man games that came before it, Mega Man X is a standard action-platform game where the player takes control of the eponymous character and must complete a set of eight, initial stages in any order desired Defeating the boss character at the end of each stage grants the player one new weapon that can then be toggled and used at will for the remainder of the game However, Mega Man X adds a number of new features and makes radical changes to the original gameplay mechanics of previous releases in the series These include allowing the player to dash along the ground, scale walls, and obtain armor attachments which grant special abilities

Mega Man X has met with positive reviews for its gameplay, sound, and graphics, as well as its attempt to augment the aging Mega Man franchise A longterm commercial success on the SNES, Mega Man X has since been ported to personal computers PCs and mobile devices, included in the North American Mega Man X Collection for the Nintendo GameCube and PlayStation 2 PS2, and released on the Virtual Console download service for the Wii, the Wii U, and the New Nintendo 3DS The game also received a remake on the PlayStation Portable PSP titled Mega Man Maverick Hunter X, or Irregular Hunter X イレギュラーハンターX in Japan

Contents

  • 1 Plot
  • 2 Gameplay
  • 3 Development
  • 4 Reception and legacy
  • 5 Re-releases and remakes
  • 6 References
  • 7 External links

Plotedit

See also: List of Mega Man X characters

Mega Man X takes place in an unspecified time during the 22nd century 2120 and approximately 100 years after the original Mega Man series414 A human archaeologist named Dr Cain discovers the ruins of a robotics research facility that had once been operated by the legendary robot designer Dr Thomas Light15 Among the ruins, Cain finds a large capsule which contains a highly advanced robot with human-level intelligence and emotions, and even free will, the likes of which the world has never seen before Light had wished to instill within his creation reasonable sanity, good nature, and an understanding of the more controversial aspects of human morality The robot was buried while running a 30-year diagnostic program to ensure these features16 Cain spends the next several months studying the robot, who is named Mega Man X, or simply "X"15 Cain decides to duplicate X and, within several months, completes the first "replicate android" or "Reploid", a robot who can think, feel, learn, and grow exactly like a human Within the year, the design is standardized and Reploids are mass-produced However, with the free will given to a Reploid comes the possibility of criminal activity; such rogue Reploids are branded as "Mavericks" by law-abiding citizens17

As the public outcry against the few Maverick incidents becomes too great to deny, the government steps in, and under the advice of Dr Cain, forms an elite military police organization called the "Maverick Hunters"15 The Hunters are to capture or disable any Reploids that pose a threat to humans, provide damage control at Maverick uprisings, help with disaster recovery, and perform other tasks as needed To lead this group, Cain designs a very advanced Reploid, thought to be immune to whatever defect causes Mavericks This robot, named Sigma, heads the Hunters for some time before ultimately becoming a Maverick himself, alongside the vast majority of the other Hunters15 Sigma seizes control of a small island, driving out all human occupants Claiming that the humans are inferior and that they are limiting the growth and potential of Reploids, he calls for his followers to begin a massive extinction effort4 X, guilt-ridden at having helped design such a dangerous race, joins forces with the only other remaining Hunter, Zero, in order to stop Sigma at any cost16

While on a mission involving a Maverick attack on a highway, X encounters Vile, a mercenary Maverick working for Sigma who pilots a mechanized tank called "Ride Armor" Unable to defeat Vile, X is saved at a critical moment by Zero, forcing Vile to retreat Zero then offers encouragement to the less combat-savvy X after the battle18 X proceeds to track down and exterminate eight of Sigma's most powerful Mavericks, then rendezvous with Zero outside Sigma's stronghold Inside the compound, X finds that Zero has been captured by Vile Another battle ensues, ending similar to their first meeting with X at Vile's mercy Zero suddenly breaks free of his restraints, latches onto Vile, and self-detonates, destroying his own body and the Maverick's Ride Armor Shocked over Zero's sacrifice, X regains his strength and finishes off Vile Zero encourages his comrade once again, and succumbs to his damage19 Now more determined than ever, X fights his way to Sigma, destroys the Maverick leader, and escapes the island fortress as it explodes and sinks As he returns to base, X reflects on the events that have unfolded, questioning Zero's sacrifice, his own decision to fight, and the ongoing war with the Mavericks20 After the credits, a message from Sigma reveals that X merely destroyed a temporary body, and that Sigma's spirit lives on Sigma then says that he would gather new, stronger bodies to do his bidding, and he would see X soon

Gameplayedit

The player character Mega Man X evades enemies in Armored Armadillo's stage

The original Mega Man series on the NES has generally consisted of 2D platform games that focus on run-and-gun gameplay Mega Man X uses the same basic principles as its precursors but with many added options212223 The player takes control of the protagonist X, and, after completing an introductory stage, is presented with a stage selection screen that depicts eight boss characters21 Each stage is littered with various enemies and hazards and ends with a boss battle against its respective Maverick Completing a stage rewards the player with a new weapon172124 The player may attempt these eight levels in any order, using weapons gained in one level to overcome challenges in the others17 The player can return to the game at a later point using a password system; the password will retain any number of the eight stages cleared and most power-ups24 Completing some stages will subtly affect the landscape of others For example, clearing Storm Eagle's aircraft carrier stage will cause electrical outages in Spark Mandrill's power plant stage22 In certain stages, X can hop inside Ride Armors to fight enemies Ride Armors are bipedal tanks capable of powerful punches17

X's abilities are similar to those in previous Mega Man games, such as running, jumping, and a chargeable arm cannon named the "X-Buster" However, Mega Man X introduces a number of elements not present in the original Mega Man titles2123 One prominent feature is the ability to scale, slide down, or jump off nearly any wall172224 Armor part capsules can be found in several stages which display a holographic message from Dr Light when approached Each capsule upgrades one of X's body parts—his legs, armor, helmet, or X-Buster—granting the player improved firepower and defense, as well as new abilities, like a dash upgrade1722 The player can also collect hidden "Heart Tanks" that extend X's maximum life energy and "Sub-Tanks" that can store extra energy for later use1724 When certain conditions are met, a secret capsule can be unlocked which gives X the ability to perform the "Hadouken", an attack used by characters from Capcom's Street Fighter series2225

Developmentedit

Mega Man X was developed by a team at Capcom which had worked on the long-running Mega Man series for the NES Lead artist Keiji Inafune credited as a planner as Inemuryar recounted that the development of Mega Man X required a lot of brainstorming for its storyline and content where the team's goal was to branch out from original Mega Man games while still maintaining their fundamentals4 In the original Mega Man series, Inafune typically designed the protagonist while his protégé Hayato Kaji handled the supporting characters However, their roles were reversed for Mega Man X4 Kaji credited as Rippa HK illustrated the protagonist X, but had a difficult time with the initial design He was presented with much more freedom than he was accustomed with the SNES's larger palette of colors when compared to the NES4 Inafune and Kaji worked simultaneously on the various designs for X with different pieces of armor attached The idea for the armor parts came about because the game was planned during a time when role-playing video games were becoming extremely popular Inafune felt that Mega Man had always represented a classic action game formula in which the hero earns his defeated enemies' abilities; the armor parts were added to supplement this concept4

Inafune created the character Zero, whom he originally intended to be the game's main, playable protagonist4 "When the X series came out, I really wanted to redesign Mega Man," Inafune explained "I wanted a totally different Mega Man I’m a designer, a creator; I wanted something new I didn’t want to use the same old Mega Man"14 Fearing a negative reaction from fans, Zero was ultimately reduced to a role secondary to Mega Man X1426 The development team additionally wanted the world of Mega Man X to be much more sophisticated than in the first Mega Man series They wanted to accomplish this with Zero's "hardcore" personality and the game's antagonist Sigma As stated by Inafune, the original series' villain Dr Wily had "a side to him you couldn't really hate" Sigma, however, was written as a once-good character suffering an "unforeseen error" that leads him to be completely evil4 The game's story went through several changes during development Two allies of Mega Man X, named RX and RY, appeared in previews for the game, but were later taken out27 Mega Man X altered the franchise tradition of having themed boss characters with a "Man" moniker by replacing them with anthropomorphic animal-like androids2528 The art and pixelization for these eight bosses were divided among three illustrators: Inafune did Storm Eagle and Chill Penguin; Kaji did Spark Mandrill, Launch Octopus, and Sting Chameleon; and Kazunori Tazaki credited as Ikki did Flame Mammoth, Armored Armadillo, and Boomer Kuwanger The team was careful in making the bosses distinct from one another in both stature and coloring4 Tatsuya Yoshikawa credited as Tatsunoko, a fourth artist who had recently been hired by Capcom, was given the task of assisting the rest of the team by designing, illustrating, and creating the sprites for the game's minor enemies4 The musical score for Mega Man X was composed by Capcom's Alph Lyla group Setsuo Yamamoto credited as Setsuo was initially the sole composer assigned to the game, and contributed the vast majority of the soundtrack, but four other composers, Yuki Iwai credited as Sato, Toshihiko Horiyama credited as Kirry, Yuko Takehara credited as Yuko and Makoto Tomozawa credited as Tomozou, were brought in late in production to help finish the soundtrack Iwai and Horiyama would later compose the soundtracks for Mega Man X2 and X4 respectively The Japanese division of Sony Records published an arranged album featuring ten songs on March 9, 199429 Music using the SNES instrumentals was included as part of the Capcom Music Generation: Rockman X1 ~ X6 soundtrack released by Suleputer in 200330

The success of the Mega Man series allowed Capcom to continue releasing NES titles well into the 16-bit era28 A teaser for an SNES incarnation of the Mega Man series first made its way into a preview of Mega Man 6 in the spring 1993 issue of the Japanese Club Capcom fan magazine31 Mega Man X was announced in North America in a March 1993 Game Players magazine interview with Capcom's Senior Vice President Joseph Morici The tentatively titled "Super Mega Man" was originally to have a "fairly large memory configuration and a battery backup"32 The autumn 1993 issue of Club Capcom announced Rockman X for a December 1993 release in Japan, divulged several plot and gameplay details, and showed Zero as a silhouetted "Blues-like character"33 Leading up to its release, the game was covered by the North American press surrounding the summer 1993 and winter 1994 Consumer Electronics Shows3435363738

Reception and legacyedit

Aggregator Score
GameRankings Publication Score
EGM GamePro IGN Game Players Super Play

The game's title initially proved a source of some confusion; the gaming media reported that many gamers mistook the "X" for the roman numeral 1044

Mega Man X was ranked number 58 in Nintendo Power's "100 Best Nintendo Games of All Time" in its 100th issue in September 1997, number 103 in the publication's "Top 200 Games" list for its 200th issue in February 2006, and the 11th best SNES game of all time in its August 2008 issue454647 Both GamesRadar and ScrewAttack listed Mega Man X as the eighth best game in the SNES library4849 GamePro similarly listed it as the eighth greatest 16-bit video game50 Game Informer considered it the 120th best game of all time in its own 200th issue in December 200951 IGN named it the twelfth-best on its own top 100 SNES games list in 201152

Mega Man X was a commercial success The SNES version has sold 116 million copies worldwide to date, making it the 41st best-selling Capcom game of all time5354 IGN's Jeremy Dunham speculated that the game's more mature storyline and its inclusion of numerous gameplay extensions over the original Mega Man series helped create a "unique cadre of fans"55 The game was followed by seven direct sequels and three related titles: Mega Man Xtreme, Mega Man Xtreme 2, and Mega Man X Command Mission25 Another video game spin-off series, Mega Man Zero, began in 2002 on the Game Boy Advance handheld as a result of the immense popularity of the character Zero142325

In episodes #178 and #179 of the 18th season of the Japanese video game show Game Center CX, Shinya Arino played the game on the Super Famicom and successfully clears it

Re-releases and remakesedit

After the SNES version debuted, Mega Man X was ported by Rozner Labs to the IBM PC in 1995 and was packaged with a six-button game controller6 Mega Man X received a separate PC release in Japan in 19964 Majesco Entertainment republished the SNES version of the game in 19971 Nintendo also republished the game in Japan on its Nintendo Power cartridge service in 199856 Mega Man X, alongside its next five direct sequels and Mega Man Battle & Chase, was compiled and made available on the Mega Man X Collection in North America for the Nintendo GameCube and PS2 in 200657

The player uses the villain Vile to battle enemies in the PSP remake Mega Man Maverick Hunter X

An enhanced remake titled Mega Man Maverick Hunter X, or Irregular Hunter X イレギュラーハンターX in Japan, was released worldwide for the PSP between 2005 and 200811101213 With the launch of the PSP, Keiji Inafune and his team debated on whether or not to create a Mega Man X9 "So, we decided that instead of going the X9 route, let's go back to the series' roots and rediscover what makes the X series so classic," Inafune concluded "We felt that the best way to do that would be to make an X remake"58 Although the remake stays true to the original game in both gameplay and basic storyline, Maverick Hunter X features a total graphical overhaul with 3D character models and backgrounds, a remixed soundtrack, voice acting, and anime cutscenes5960 According to Yoshikawa, the character illustrations were updated to resemble both toys and the designs of Mega Man X811

In addition to these changes, many power-ups in Maverick Hunter X, such as the armor capsules, are relocated to different levels The remake also has a few extras including an original video animation titled "The Day of Σ" which serves as a storyline prequel and an unlockable mode to play through the game as the character Vile5960 Inafune implemented this mode to offer players a new perspective on the game through the eyes of a villain, feeling it would be "too obvious and boring" given an option to play as Zero11

Like the original game, Maverick Hunter X has received very positive reviews from critics, accumulating aggregate scores of 82% on GameRankings and 79 out of 100 on Metacritic6162 Although the game did not meet sales expectations, it was later made available as a download from the PlayStation Network6364 The Japanese and North American versions were also bundled in a special compilation with Mega Man Powered Up, a remake of the original Mega Man6566

Capcom released a port of Mega Man X onto FOMA and i-mode compatible mobile phones in Japan in 20077 Mega Man X has also been made available for purchase on the Virtual Console service in Japan and North America in 2011 for the Wii, and later in Europe in 2012, as well as for the Wii U in 2013676869 The game was ported to the Android operating system in Japan as a free download on November 18, 20118 Another remake of Mega Man X was released on the Apple iOS iPhone and iPod Touch on December 21, 20119 This version is based on the mobile phone version of the game and features touch controls, Game Center support, and a challenge mode with 80 levels70 However, this version removed extra life power-ups, and separated the levels into chunks by black screen transitions, as opposed to the continuous scrolling of the original Weapon and armor upgrades could also be purchased with actual money to ease the game's difficulty9

Referencesedit

  1. ^ a b "Mega Man: The Deluxe Database" Nintendo Power No 97 Nintendo of America June 1997 p 66 ISSN 1041-9551 
  2. ^ Elston, Brett July 3, 2008 "Mega Man 9 - exclusive interview with the mind behind the machines" GamesRadar Future plc Retrieved December 25, 2010 
  3. ^ Nintendo staff "Super NES Games" PDF Nintendo Archived from the original PDF on June 14, 2011 Retrieved September 24, 2011 
  4. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m Mega Man X: Official Complete Works Udon Entertainment January 6, 2010 pp 6–15 ISBN 978-1-897376-80-5 
  5. ^ a b Total! staff May 1, 1994 "Mega Man X" Total! in German Future Publishing: 30–1 ISSN 0964-9352 
  6. ^ a b Capcom staff September 14, 1995 "We've Dug Up Trouble: Capcom's First PC CD-ROM" PC Gamer Vol 2 no 9 Imagine Media ISSN 1080-4471 
  7. ^ a b GPara staff March 1, 2007 "シグマの野望を打ち砕け!iアプリ『ロックマンX』配信開始" Sigma's ambition! i-mode "Rockman X" released in Japanese GParacom Retrieved December 25, 2010 
  8. ^ a b Android Market staff ロックマンX 月額:カプコンパーティー Rockman X Monthly: Capcom Party in Japanese Android Market Retrieved December 14, 2011 
  9. ^ a b c Spencer December 21, 2011 "Mega Man X Launch Octopuses Onto iPhone" Siliconera Retrieved December 23, 2011 
  10. ^ a b IGN staff February 1, 2006 "Capcom Releases Mega Man Maverick Hunter X" IGN Retrieved December 25, 2010 
  11. ^ a b c d Mega Man X: Official Complete Works Udon Entertainment January 6, 2010 pp 86–9 ISBN 978-1-897376-80-5 
  12. ^ a b Luke January 16, 2006 "Updated Australian Release List - 16/01/06" PALGN IGN Retrieved January 31, 2011 
  13. ^ a b Sony staff "Irregular Hunter X" Sony Computer Entertainment Archived from the original on September 30, 2011 Retrieved December 25, 2010 
  14. ^ a b c d Hoffman, Chris April 2004 "The Best Damn Mega Man Feature Period" Play Vol 3 no 4 Imagine Publishing ISSN 1747-7859 
  15. ^ a b c d Capcom, ed December 1993 Mega Man X Instruction Booklet Capcom Entertainment, Inc pp 6–10 SNS-RX-USA 
  16. ^ a b Parish, Jeremy May 17, 2007 "Mega Mess: Mega Man's Messy Story" 1UPcom Ziff Davis Retrieved December 8, 2015 
  17. ^ a b c d e f g h i Nintendo Power staff January 1994 "Mega Man X" Nintendo Power No 56 Nintendo of America pp 8–17, 102 ISSN 1041-9551 
  18. ^ Capcom January 1994 Mega Man X Super NES Capcom X: I guess I'm not powerful enough to defeat him Zero: X, you shouldn't expect to defeat him; he is designed to be a war machine Remember, you have not reached full power yet If you use all the abilities you were designed with, you should become strongeryou may even become as powerful as I am 
  19. ^ Capcom January 1994 Mega Man X Super NES Capcom Zero: X, I've taken too much damageAuto repair systems can't handle itmy power is fading fastYour power is greater than I thought Maybe you can destroy Sigma 
  20. ^ Capcom January 1994 Mega Man X Super NES Capcom Narrator: The war has ended for now and peace has been restored But those who sacrificed themselves for the victory will never return Exhausted, X gazes at the destruction he helped cause and wonders why he chose to fight Was there another way Standing on the cliff, the answers seem to escape him He only knows that he'll fight the Mavericks again before he finds his answer How long will he keep on fighting How long will his pain last Maybe only the X-Buster on his hand knows for sure 
  21. ^ a b c d e f Slasher Quan January 1994 "ProReview: Mega Man X" GamePro No 54 Infotainment World, Inc pp 74–5 ISSN 1042-8658 
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  23. ^ a b c Oxford, Nadia May 10, 2007 "Mega Man Retrospective: Get Equipped with 20 Years" 1UPcom Ziff Davis Retrieved December 28, 2010 
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  29. ^ Square Enix Music Online staff "Rockman X Alph Lyla with Toshiaki Ohtsubo" Square Enix Music Online Retrieved December 16, 2011 
  30. ^ Suleputer staff "カプコン ミュージック ジェネレーション ロックマンX1~6 オリジナル・サウンドトラック" Capcom Music Generation: Rockman X1 ~ X6 Original Soundtrack in Japanese Suleputer Archived from the original on December 14, 2003 Retrieved February 27, 2011 
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  33. ^ Capcom staff Autumn 1993 "Announcement! This is Rockman X!" Club Capcom in Japanese Capcom: 84–6 
  34. ^ Nintendo Power staff July 1993 "Mega Man X" Nintendo Power No 50 Nintendo of America ISSN 1041-9551 
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  43. ^ Parish, Jeremy May 10, 2007 "The Mega Man Series Roundup" 1UPcom Ziff Davis Retrieved April 10, 2010 
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  47. ^ Nintendo Power staff February 2006 "NP Top 200" Nintendo Power No 200 Nintendo of America pp 58–66 ISSN 1041-9551 
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  49. ^ GamesRadar staff "The 25 best Super NES games of all time" GamesRadar Future plc Retrieved August 31, 2011 
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  57. ^ Sulic, Ivan February 4, 2005 "Mega Man X Collection Announced" IGN Retrieved December 25, 2010 
  58. ^ Theobald, Phil September 17, 2005 "Mega Man on PSP -- Keiji Inafune and Tatsuya Kitabayashi Interview" GameSpy IGN Retrieved May 8, 2010 
  59. ^ a b Castro, Juan January 31, 2006 "Maverick Hunter X - PlayStation Portable Review" IGN Retrieved December 25, 2010 
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  62. ^ "Mega Man Maverick Hunter X for PSP Reviews, Ratings, Credits, and More" Metacritic CBS Interactive Retrieved December 26, 2010 
  63. ^ Nintendo World staff "Entrevista Exclusiva com Keiji Inafune, pai da série Mega Man" Exclusive Interview with Keiji Inafune, the father of Mega Man series Nintendo World in Portuguese Editora Tambor Archived from the original on July 26, 2011 Retrieved December 26, 2010 
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  65. ^ Famitsu staff July 17, 2009 カプコンを代表するタイトルがベストプライスやバリューパックとなって発売決定 Value Pack will be released and the best price and is representative of Capcom titles Famitsu in Japanese Enterbrain, Tokuma Shoten Retrieved November 25, 2011 
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  68. ^ Fletcher, JC April 18, 2011 "NintendoWare Weekly: Mega Man X" Joystiq AOL Retrieved April 18, 2011 
  69. ^ Fonix March 6, 2012 "Mega Man X comes to the Wii Virtual Console!" Capcom Retrieved March 7, 2012 
  70. ^ Mitchell, Richard December 9, 2011 "First Look: Mega Man X iOS" Andriasang Retrieved December 16, 2011 

External linksedit

  • Official Rockman website Japanese
  • Official Irregular Hunter X website Japanese


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