Jazz Jackrabbit for Game Boy Advance relesed in 2002 by Jaleco Entertainment, Inc. In an original GBA exclusive title, Jazz must explore 24 levels for as much money as he possibly can. That money can then go towards new weapons with which to destroy the enemy, such as the usual assortment of blasters, rocket launchers and flamethrowers...
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Jazz Jackrabbit is similar in gameplay to the Sonic the Hedgehog games, with some differences. The game features six episodes; each episode consists of three worlds, with two levels and one 3D bonus level (reached by finding a special gem hidden in one of two standard levels) per world, a secret level on each episode hidden in a particular planet and finally a boss level...
Other platforms onlineJazz Jackrabbit is currently playable only in version for Game Boy Advance.
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Game Boy Advance
Online emulated version of Jazz Jackrabbit was originally developed for the Game Boy Advance (GBA), an 32-bit handheld game console developed, manufactured and marketed by Nintendo as the successor to the Game Boy Color. It was first released in Japan on March 21, 2001. The GBA is part of the sixth generation of video game consoles. The original model does not have an illuminated screen; Nintendo addressed that with the release of a redesigned model with a frontlit screen, the Game Boy Advance SP, in 2003. A newer revision of the redesign was released in 2005, with a backlit screen. The final redesign, the Game Boy Micro, was released in 2005. Backward compatibility for Game Boy and Game Boy Color games is provided by a custom 4.194/8.388 MHz 8080-based coprocessor.
With hardware performance comparable to the Super Nintendo Entertainment System, the Game Boy Advance represents progress for sprite-based technology. The system's library includes platformers, SNES-like role-playing video games, and games ported from various 8-bit and 16-bit systems of the previous generations. This includes the Super Mario Advance series, as well as the system's backward compatibility with all earlier Game Boy titles. While most GBA games employ 2D graphics, developers have ambitiously designed some 3D GBA games that push the limits of the hardware, including first-person shooters like a port of Doom and racing games like GT Advance Championship Racing.