1. Arcade 0:50
2. Commodore 64 ( Home Brew ) 2:03
3. Atari 8 bit ( Home Brew ) 3:17
4. TRS-80 CoCo ( Galagon ) 4:30
5. BBC Micro ( Zalaga ) 5:43
6. Commodore 64 ( Zalaga ) 6:58
7. Atari 7800 8:11
8. Casio PV-2000 9:25
9. SG-1000 ( Sega Galaga ) 10:38
10. MSX 11:52
11. NEC PC9801 13:05
12. Fujitsu FM-7 14:24
13. Sharp X1 15:38
14. Gameboy ( Galaga & Galaxian ) 16:51
15. Nintendo Entertainment System 18:04
16. MS-DOS ( Galagon ) 19:18
17. Nintendo DS ( Namco Museum DS ) 20:31
18. Gameboy Advance ( Namco 50th anniversery ) 22:30
19. Gameboy Advance ( Namco Museum ) 22:53
20. Sharp X68000 25:17
21. Nintendo 64 ( Namco Museum 64 ) 26:30
22. Playstation ( Namco Museum Vol. 1 ) 27:54
23. Dreamcast ( Namco Museum ) 29:22
24. Xbox, Playstation 2, Game Cube, windows, ( Namco Museum 50th Anniversary ) 31:01
25 & 26 Xbox, Playstation 2, Game Cube, windows, ( Namco Museum ) 32:29 Classic 33:59 Arranged
27. PSP ( Namco Museum Battle Collection ) 35:28
Galaga (ギャラガ Gyaraga?) is a fixed shooter arcade game developed and published by Namco in Japan and published by Midway in North America in 1981. It is the sequel to Galaxian, released in 1979. The gameplay of Galaga puts the player in control of a spacecraft which is situated at the bottom of the screen. At the beginning of each stage, the area is empty, but over time, enemy aliens arrive in formation, and when all of the enemies arrive on screen, they come down at the player's ship in formations of one or more, and may either shoot it or collide with it. During the entire stage, the player may fire upon the enemies, and when all enemies are vanquished, the player will proceed to the next stage.
Galaga is one of the most successful games from the golden age of arcade video games. The arcade version of it has been ported to many consoles, and it has had several sequels.
In 2011, the game celebrated its 30th anniversary with the release of Galaga 30th Collection for iOS.
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