dlairc Dragon's Lair (US Rev. C, Pioneer PR-7820)


Immagine gioco: Dragon's Lair (US Rev. C, Pioneer PR-7820)
   
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 Description 
Romset name: dlairc.zip
Production year: 1983
Manufacturer: Cinematronics

Game genre: Platform
Category: Platform / Run Jump

This machine is a clone of:
 • Dragon's Lair (US Rev. F2)

 Emulation 
This machine is NOT working in MAME This machine works in MAME

Overall emulation: Preliminary
Color emulation: Good
Sound emulation: Good
Graphics emulation: Good
Save states: Not supported

In MAME since version: .110u4

The MAME driver of this machine is: dlair.cpp - Read the code

 Tech info 
 Hardware of this machine:
  • CHIPs [Show details]

    NameTypeClock
    Z80 ("maincpu")cpu 4000000 Hz
    Speaker ("lspeaker")audio
    Speaker ("rspeaker")audio
    AY-3-8910A ("aysnd")audio 2000000 Hz
    Pioneer PR-7820 ("ld_pr7820")audio

  • Screens [Show details]

    This machine uses a single screen:
      Graphic type: Raster
      Screen orientation: Horizontal
      Resolution 704 x 480 @ 59.940057 Hz

  • Number of players: 2P Alternated
  • Controllers [Show details]

    Type:
      Joystick [8 ways]
    Number of buttons: 1

  • Dip-switches [Show details]

    Default settings in bold
    NameValue
    Coinage3 Coins/1 Credit
     2 Coins/1 Credit
    UnusedOff
     On
    Difficulty ModeMode 1
     Mode 2
    Engineering ModeOff
     On
    2 Credits/Free playOff
     On
    Lives3
     5
    Pay as you goOff
     On
    Service ModeOff
     On
    Sound every 8 attractsOff
     On
    Demo SoundsOff
     On
    Unlimited DirksOff
     On
    Joystick Feedback SoundOff
     On
    DifficultyIncrease after 5
     Increase after 9
     Easy
     Easy
     Hard
     Easy
     Easy
     Easy
    Pay as you go optionsPAYG1
     PAYG2
     PAYG3
     PAYG4

  • ROMs (5 of the machine set) [Show details]

    Referred to MAME version: 0.181

    NameSizeCRC32SHA1StatusIn romset
    dl_c_u1.bin8192cebfe26a 1c808de5c92fef67d8088621fbd743c1a0a3bb5e good dlairc
    dl_c_u2.bin81926751103d e94e19f738e0eb69700e56c6069c7f3c0911303f good dlairc
    dl_c_u3.bin819252c59014 d4015046bf1c1f51c29d9d9f8e8d008519b61cd1 good dlairc
    dl_c_u4.bin8192924d12f2 05b487e651a4817991dfc2308834b8f2fae918b4 good dlairc
    dl_c_u5.bin81926ec2f9c1 0b8026927697a99fe8fa0dd4bd643418779a1d45 good dlairc


    :  PARENT Machine
    :  CLONE Machine
    :  BIOS
    :  Device

  • CHDs [Show details]

    Support information
    Size: 0 bytes/0 Mb
    CHD Information
    Name:dlair.chd
    Size: 0 bytes/0 Mb
    CHD MD5:
    CHD SHA1:


 Information 
HISTORY

Dragon's Lair (c) 1983 Cinematronics.


Dragon's Lair is THE original laser disc video game, the video and sound sequences for the game are stored on a LASER DISC. This unprecedented game lets a player participate in an animated AND INTERACTIVE motion-picture experience.


Dragon's Lair is the first game born to the new generation of video games. This unprecedented game is the first motion-picture type fairy tale you interact with.


As Dirk the Daring, a player's goal is to rescue the princess. The adventures along the way are horrible and terrifying, but, a skilled and brave knight, like honor and truth, can prevail.


A player has a choice of 5 moves at any given time. A complete game of Dragon's Lair requires more than 200 correct moves. Timing is critical! Dirk can be too hesitant or too eager to make a move. Only experience and a good memory enable Dirk to complete his mission.


The game opens with the dark visage of a foreboding castle looming in the distance. The next thing you know, you are Dirk, running across the castle drawbridge. The gate clangs shut behind you, and your quest to kill the dragon and save Princess Daphne has begun!


More than 40 possible episodes will be presented to you. Some require many fast repeated moves; others will require fewer, more calculated moves.


Dragon's Lair can be a 1-or 2-player game. If 2 play, 2 twin knights engage in mortal combat with the same demons until they both die (use up their lives), or until one rescues the fair princess from the dragon's lair.


At the beginning of the game, if the player makes a wrong move and loses a life, a new scene will appear at random. Later in the game, a scene that is not completed properly is repeated until it is mastered. Also, when a player loses a life, the scene stops, the screen turns blue, and PLAYER 1 or PLAYER 2 is displayed on the screen, along with that player's number of remaining lives.


As you play the game you may find that sane scenes are repeated, but the image is reversed on the screen (the scene is reversed on the disc, not by the hardware).


Princess Daphne appears during the game, in distress and crying for help. She is unattainable until the end.


- TECHNICAL -


The images for the game are stored on a laser disc, a type of storage device. Dragon's Lair uses a laser-disc player made by Philips (model 22VP 932/00) and a Z80 microprocessor to generate the images and action required for game play.


Most of the sounds you hear during game play originate from the disc.


The control panel :

SWORD BUTTONS : Causes Dirk to draw and use his sword.

JOYSTICK : Controls Dirk's movements. Dirk moves in the direction that the joystick is pointed. In some instances, moving Dirk to an object causes him to do something with that object.


- TRIVIA -


Dragon's Lair was released in June 1983.


The attract mode of the game displays various short vignettes of gameplay with the accompanying narration : 'Dragon's Lair: The fantasy adventure where you become a valiant knight, on a quest to rescue the fair princess from the clutches of an evil dragon. You control the actions of a daring adventurer, finding his way through the castle of a dark wizard, who has enchanted it with treacherous monsters and obstacles. In the mysterious caverns below the castle, your odyssey continues against the awesome forces that oppose your efforts to reach the Dragon's Lair. Lead on, adventurer. Your quest awaits!'


Dragon's Lair was one of the first games to use the then-new Laserdisc format. It was the first game to have feature-quality animation (exactly 22 minutes of full animation at a cost of 1.3 million dollars). This set it apart from the other arcade games of the day which had very primitive graphics.


The animation was done by Don Bluth Studios, which also did feature-length animated movies such as 'The Secret of NIMH' and 'An American Tail'. Don Bluth was a former Disney employee who left to start his own company. To keep the cost as low as possible, they decided not to hire professional voice actors. Instead they all pitched in and did the voices themselves. Sound Engineer, Dan Molina was the voice of Dirk the Daring. Vera Lanpher, head of assistant animators, was the voice of Daphne. The narrator was Michael Rye and the musical score was created by Christopher Stone.


Dirk only speaks twice. Once, he mutters 'Uh, oh' when the platform begins to recede during the fire-swinging sequence, and exclaims 'Wow!' when first entering the dragon's lair.


Dragon's Lair had a huge impact on the arcade industry in 1983 (grossing more than 32 million dollars in the first eight months in the arcades). It was so big that quite a bit of merchandise was produced. Dragon's Lair books, buttons, trading cards, stickers and toys were just a few of the many different items that could be purchased.


Lance Mazmanian was the one of the first ever in the US (or perhaps actually the first in the US) to successfully complete the commercially released Dragon's Lair game. This happened at Zody's Arcade in North Las Vegas, Nevada, 1983, when Mazmanian, then 17 years-old, narrowly beat Rick Gurlach to the prize (Gurlach completed the game a mere day later). When word of the victory spread, two Japanese executives from a competing game company flew to Las Vegas to meet with Mazmanian, who was privately interviewed for an hour in the arcade (which was closed by the operators to accommodate the interview). Mazmanian was asked extensive questions about the interface, the gaming experience, the control cluster, the story progression, the animation, and so on.


Marvel Studio produced a Saturday-morning TV-show based on the game. The TV show, produced by Ruby Spears, debuted in the fall of 1984 on ABC and lasted only 1 season.


There was also a Dragon's Lair feature film that was planned, storyboarded, and written but never put into production. The film was to be called 'Dragon's Lair - The Legend'.


The 'Hover Joust' scene and 'dirk turns into a skeleton' death scene was parodied in an episode of the animated television show Family Guy in 2009


Dragon's Lair has been parodied in a sketch on the television show Robot Chicken.


KOTO, an Italian synth group released two Discs in 1988, KOTO 'Dragons Legend' and KOTO 'Dragons Megamix'. The remix music themes include takes of the audio from the attract mode of Dragon's Lairas well as some dialogs of Daphne in game. The themes are Dragons Legend, Dragons Legend (Dub version) and Dragons Megamix.


Greg Sakundiak holds the official record for this game with three starting lives with a score 374,954 points on July 20, 1985.

Judd Boone holds the official record for this game with five starting lives with a score of 558,724 points on October 31, 1983.


- UPDATES -


* Rev. A : use the Pioneer PR-7820 only, 5 Chip set.

* Rev. B : use the Pioneer PR-7820 only, 5 Chip set.

* Rev. C : use the Pioneer PR-7820 only, 5 Chip set.

* Rev. D : use the Pioneer PR-7820 only, 5 Chip set.

* Rev. E : use the Pioneer LD-V1000 only, 4 Chip set.

* Rev. F : use either players, 4 Chip set.

* Rev. F2 : use either players, 4 Chip set.


- SCORING -


Because the monsters and traps to be overcome are so numerous and constantly changing, it is not possible to list the range of scores awarded for each one.


- TIPS AND TRICKS -


* Hints :

1. React! Often the player will be given a visual cue as to which direction to move. These cues are often presented as a flashing light, flashing tunnel, flashing rope, or flashing door. In general, the player should move toward a flashing object.

2. Remember, even though the player may know the direction to move, the timing of his move is critical.

3. The player must react to fire -- it is his enemy. He should not linger too long near fire, and in general, he should move away from blazing fires.


* Unlimited Lives : On some versions of Dragon's Lair the programmers left a secret Easter Egg that allows you to have unlimited lives. To access it, wait for the Attract Mode to begin, then hold the joystick UPLEFT and press the Sword button while inserting your quarters. Release the joystick and then select 1 player. You will now have unlimited lives until you complete the game.


- SERIES -


1. Dragon's Lair (1983)

2. Dragon's Lair II - Time Warp (1991)

3. Dragon's Lair 3D - Return To The Lair (2002, PC CD-ROM)

4. Dragon's Lair 3 (2004, PC CD-ROM)


- STAFF -


Animation by : Don Bluth

Gameplay designed by : Victor Penman, Marty Foulger, Darlene Waddington

Programmed by : Mike Knauer, Vince Lee


- PORTS -


* Consoles :

Colecovision (1984)

Nintendo Famicom (1990)

Nintendo Game Boy (1990)

Nintendo SNES (1992)

Panasonic 3DO [JP] (Mar. 26, 1994, "Dragon's Lair [Model FZ-SJ0153]")

Sega Mega-CD (1993)

Phillips CD-I (1994)

Sega Saturn

Atari Jaguar [CD] (1995)

Nintendo Game Boy Color (2000)

Sony PlayStation 2 (2000)

Microsoft XBOX (2001)

Nintendo DSi (2010; as a downloadable DSiWare game)

Nintendo Wii (2010; as part of Dragon's Lair Trilogy)


* Computers :

Commodore C64 (1986, "Dragon's Lair" / 1987, "Dragon's Lair II")

Sinclair ZX Spectrum (1986, "Dragon's Lair" / 1987, "Dragon's Lair II")

Amstrad CPC (1986, "Dragon's Lair" / 1987, "Dragon's Lair II")

Commodore Amiga [3.5''] (1988)

Atari ST [3.5''] (1988)

Apple Macintosh [3.5''] (1988)

PC [MS-DOS, 3.5'' / 5.25''] (1990, "Dragon's Lair")

PC [MS-DOS, 3.5'' / 5.25''] (1991, "Dragon's Lair - Escape from Singe's Castle")

PC [MS Windows 9x, DVD-ROM] (1997)

PC [MS Windows 9x, CD-ROM] (1997, "Dragon's Lair Deluxe Pack")

PC [MS Windows, CD-ROM] (2001, "Arcade Authentic Version")


* Others :

DVD-Video (1998)

DVD-Video [PS2 & XBOX Compatible] (2002, "Dragon's Lair 20th Anniversary Special Edition")

Google Play (2012 - Digital Leisure)


- SOURCES -


Game's rom.

Machine's picture.



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Warning: information in history.dat can differ from the ones present in the rest of the page (taken from MAME) as they come from a different source

 MAMEINFO.DAT 
Information on dlair

0.110u4 [?]

0.74u2 [Nicola Salmoria]

0.63 [?]

0.35b13 [Nicola Salmoria]


Artwork available


TODO:

* Dump Laserdisc


WIP:

- 0.144u6: Replaced 'Laserdisc Analog' sound with 'Pioneer LD-V1000' in dlair, dlairf, dlaire and dlaird, with 'Pioneer PR-7820' in dlairc, dlairb and dlaira and with 'Phillips 22VP932' in dleuro and dlital.

- 0.143u4: Changed VSync to 59.940057 Hz.

- 0.143: Re-added Z80 (2.5MHz) CPU2.

- 0.142u3: Removed Z80 CPU2.

- 0.139u2: Changed VSync to 60.054442 Hz in clones Dragon's Lair (European) and (Italian).

- 0.137u2: f205v added correct ROMs to clone Dragon's Lair (Italian).

- 0.129u4: Changed Custom sound to Laserdisc Analog.

- 0.127u7: Added 2nd Z80 (2.5MHz) CPU.

- 0.127: Aaron Giles added DISK_REGIONS to all laserdisc drivers. Changed visible area to 704x480.

- 0.126u5: Changed visible area to 720x240 and VSync to 59.940052.

- 0.121u1: Changed palettesize from 9 to 16 colors in clones Dragon's Lair (European), (Italian) and Space Ace (European).

- 30th September 2007: Mr. Do - A few months ago, Jcroach finished up the vector job for a Dragon's Lair scoreboard. I wasn't in too big of a hurry to release it, as the games still aren't working yet; plus I didn't have a speaker cover for it yet. Well, I finally got the speaker cover, so here it is. The games still aren't working, but at least you'll have the artwork when it's ready. The scoreboard is used in Dragon's Lair, Thayer's Quest, and for cabinets that were converted to Space Ace. (Still looking for a dedicated Space Ace scoreboard, btw. Let me know if you find one. You can see one here). Also included in Thayer's Quest is a scan of the keyboard, so you know what you're doing. And thanks to Ad_Enuff for that nice little graphic to finish off the speakers.

- 0.113u2: Changed VSync to 59.940000 Hz.

- 0.111u4: Added clones Dragon's Lair (European) and (Italian). Changed VSync to 59.939999 Hz.

- 0.111u3: More updates to the laserdisc emulation, based on more complete understanding of how the discs are encoded and how they will eventually be stored [Aaron Giles]. Added Custom sound (2 channels). Changed VSync to 59.940060Hz. Added dipswitches 'Engineering mode' and 'Service Mode' and removed 'Diagnostics' and 'Joystick Feedback Sound'.

- 12th December 2006: Aaron Giles - I'm looking for someone, preferably in the U.S., who owns an original Dragon's Lair laserdisc and is willing to loan it out for a couple of months. Either contact me via my webform (http://aarongiles.com/email.html), or reply to this post. Thanks!

- 4th December 2006: Aaron Giles - It should be pretty obvious with the update to the Dragon's Lair driver in 0.110u4 that something is brewing on the laserdisc front. There has been a lot of discussion over the years about how to make it happen, what video formats to use, etc, etc. In the end, it seemed that nobody was ever happy enough with the proposed ideas to actually take them and run. But with the discs and equipment getting older and older, and my (relatively) recent success in reading an NFL Football CED (http://www.cedmagic.com/featured/nfl.html) (thanks to Tim's (http://arcadecollecting.com/) help), I figured it was finally time to just pick a direction and move forward. One of the big stumbling blocks is that pretty much all existing video compression algorithms are heavily patented. Which means that for freely developed and freely available software, there isn't really a good way of utilizing standards such as MPEG. Plus, MPEG hardly qualifies as 'archival' quality. For this reason, MAME will be going its own way, but it won't be straying too far from the usual paths. The container format for the data will be CHD (which originally stood for Compressed Hard Drive, but has since been redubbed as Compressed Hunks of Data). Each frame, including audio and video data, will be a fixed length (some frames will have one fewer audio sample due to rounding, but this is easy to compute). The video frame rate, height, width, audio sample rate, and number of channels will be encoded in the CHD metadata. Each frame is independently compressed. Audio data is stored as multiple 16-bit channels at an arbitrary sample rate (we will be shooting for 44.1kHz stereo during sampling). The audio data is compressed losslessly using Huffman-compressed deltas. This gives a nice compromise between storing the data raw and doing something more complex and aggressive like FLAC. Audio data is just a drop in the bucket anyway from a data rate perspective, so why skimp? This compression may also be used in the future for CHD-CD's with audio tracks, and for systems that read/playback tape-based data. Video data compression is still being fine-tuned, and is waiting some good quality source data to experiment with, both animated and filmed. At a minimum, a lossless compression based on Huffman-compressed per-channel (Y,Cb,Cr) deltas will be available. This is essentially what HuffYUV does. I have also written a lossy DCT-based compressor that is tuned for archival purposes rather than bit rate limiting. That is, with an MPEG compressor you specify your data rate, and the compressor quantizes the DCT coefficients to fit the data rate. With our video compression, you specify a maximum error and a maximum average error for each channel, and the compressor tweaks the quantization on each 8x8 block indepedently to ensure that those criteria are met. The source material will be sampled at DVD resolutions (720x486 for NTSC video) in 'uncompressed' form - which is actually slightly compressed in that it is 4:2:2 subsampled, so each Cr and Cb sample covers two pixels horizontally. This is oversampling for laserdisc video, but it's better to have more data than not enough data. This effectively gives you 16 bits per pixel uncompressed, or 720 x 486 x 2 = 699,840 bytes per frame. Add in a frames' worth of audio data (assuming 29.97fps) at 44100Hz gives an extra 5886 bytes, for a total per-frame average of 705,726 bytes (5.4 MBits) per frame. Once you start multiplying that out, it's a lot of data: 20.6 MB/second, 1.18 GB/minute, or 70.9 GB/hour. Most video game laserdiscs are CAV, which maxes out at 54000 frames, or just over 30 minutes. Lossless tends to give you between 2:1 and 3:1 compression. Going up to lossy with medium deltas (up to 4/256 per component) gets you closer to 4:1 and 5:1 compression with almost no visible difference. Increasing the max deltas beyond that helps further with compression, but it definitely starts to become visible. Not everything is nailed down yet, and it will probably take a couple of months to materialize, but those are the basics. The first game I'm looking at is obviously Dragon's Lair, but coincidentally, I just received in the mail a driver for the American Laser Games series (http://www.dragons-lair-project.com/tech/pages/alg.asp) of shooters as well, which were all run on an Amiga 500 with a genlock. Fortunately, the Amiga emulation is pretty decent these days, so things are progressing well there. Now that the basic system is up and running, I'm hoping others can help get the rest of the laser games moving forward. In 0.110u4 I included support for a couple of common laserdisc players. Even though you can't see any video yet, you can at least watch their operation to see if things are working properly. In 0.110u5 I'll have support for the Sony LDP-1450 (http://www.dragons-lair-project.com/tech/ldguide/sony.asp) laserdisc player and the ability to display dummy frames (each frame is solid color and gets a unique Cb/Cr value) so that you get a little better sense of the operation. And hopefully in the next month or so, I'll have the first video running at last...

- 0.110u4: Added Dragon's Lair (US Rev. F2) and clones (US Rev. A, Pioneer PR-7820), (US Rev. B, Pioneer PR-7820), (US Rev. C, Pioneer PR-7820), (US Rev. D, Pioneer LD-V1000), (US Rev. E) and (US Rev. F). Removed the old Dragon's Lair version. Rewrote the Dragon's Lair driver from the schematics. Added new module machine\laserdsc.c which has laserdisc emulation for the PR-7280 and LD-V1000 laserdisc players. Full emulation of the laserdisc is pending support for CHD audio/video and high quality rips, but you can operate the game and see the frame numbers that would be displayed. Added built-in layout to display the scores, lives and credit information [Aaron Giles]. Changed Z80 CPU1 clock speed to 4MHz and VSync to 48Hz. Added AY8910 (2MHz) sound. Added dipswitches 'Coinage', 'Difficulty Mode', '2 Credits/Free play', 'Lives', 'Pay as you go', 'Diagnostics', 'LD Player', 'Sound every 8 attracts', 'Demo Sounds', 'Unlimited Dirks', 'Joystick Feedback Sound', 'Pay as you go options' and 'Difficulty'.

- 12th July 2004: 3D ARCADE - New 3D cabinet model for Dragon's Lair from Pariah.

- 0.74u2: Added Dragon's Lair (Cinematronics 1983).

- 0.63: Added Dragon's Lair (Testdriver).

- 1st September 2001: Mirko Buffoni added support for the Dragon's Lair video. However, it only works with the DVD-ROM version and only in Windows, so inclusion is unlikely.

- 0.35b13: Nicola Salmoria added Dragon's Lair (Testdriver).


Other Emulators:

* DAPHNE

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