Monday, September 20th, 2021

Ranking of each Nintendo Switch online SNES game

renew: Now includes Claymates, Jelly Boy and Bombuzal, which are the latest products of Nintendo Switch Online’s SNES application.

Keep in mind that this list will change as users rate the games in it, so if you want to see the ranking changes below, please go to the game introduction and rate them (out of 10 points). All of the above additions are brand new entries in our database, so if you think they shouldn’t be at the bottom of the list, please rate them!

As part of the Nintendo Switch Online subscription service, the SNES game library provided on Switch has steadily approached 50 games. Although it may have a way to match the number of NES games on the service, there are a lot of Super NES gem to enjoy on Switch.

But which SNES products are the best? Well, we also ask readers of Nintendo Life to use our user rating system to rate the SNES games available on the Switch. The time has come to reveal the results!

The following list is compiled using the score (out of 10) for each game in our database. But it’s important to note that This list is not static And it will automatically change over time, reflecting the ever-changing ratings (and new additions to the NSO library). If you look down and see a game that you think is worth higher, click the “Profile” button and rate it yourself-your personal rating can improve its position in the overall ranking.

So, sit back and enjoy the best SNES games on Nintendo Switch Online…

Jelly Boy (SNES)

Publisher: Ocean Software / Developer: Probe software

release date: March 1995 (UK/EU)

Jelly Boy, published by Ocean Software, which owns Best Logo Ever™, is a platform game in which the protagonist is gelatinous and can be deformed into various shapes, sizes and materials. Using the above skills, you are responsible for saving little JB from his trapped candy factory.

Since the fact is only released in Europe (and relatively late in the life of Super Nintendo), a little-known title in North America, if you are a fool of 16-bit platform games, Jelly Boy is worth investigating.

Nendoroid (SNES)Nendoroid (SNES)

Publisher: interaction / Developer: Visual concept

release date: April 26, 1994 (U.S) / November 20, 1993 (UK/EU)

From Interplay’s Nendoroid stables, including the ClayFighter series, the relationship between Claymates and these fighters should give you an idea of ​​the tone of this 16-bit platform game. Play as Clayton, the son of Professor Putty. When you try to rescue your Professor Padre from a witch doctor named Jobo, you will become a variety of animals.

It definitely sounds like a platform game from the early 90s, and then-the brazen console wars on the cover mentioning “Blaze-processing” (a nod to Genesis’s infamous “Blast-processing”) also set the tone. Not a cold classic in the platform pantheon, but an interesting classic.

Bombuzal (SNES)Bombuzal (SNES)

Publisher: Kemko / Developer: Video works

An interesting puzzle game that allows you to manually detonate explosive bombs on an isometric grid without falling into the inevitable explosion. Clearing the bomb zone (well, they are not mines, are they?) easier said than done, because you have to face not only various environmental complications, but also timers.

If the name Bombuzal confuses you, it may be because it has been renamed Kabloi In North America.

Doomsday Warrior (SNES)Doomsday Warrior (SNES)

Publisher: Decoration products / Developer: Laser soft

release date: March 1993 (U.S)

Doomsday fighters are basically garbage, with some redemptive elements. The role roster is very silly, but it’s fun to play a role that might be considered a villain in other games. There are not many backgrounds, but some of them are very cool, such as a stage made of floating colorful tiles, or a stage on the roof that seems to tilt sideways, seeming to ignore gravity. In general, this has to do with your expectations of Telenet; some clever ideas, put into games that pass the lowest level of playability, all of which are to open up a hungry market.

Mental Dream (SNES)Mental Dream (SNES)

Publisher: riot / Developer: riot

release date: February 17, 2021 (U.S) / December 11, 1992 (Japan)

Psycho Dream’s status in the retro gaming world may be due to our artificial increase almost Got it in the west that day, under the name Dream detectiveTherefore, it is one of those obscure Japanese games with cult status because Western magazines actually censored it before canceling it.But it’s different from titles like this Dracula X: Rondo of Blood and DoReMi Fantasy: Miron’s DokiDoki Adventure – Both are imported games that I saw on the Wii released in the West – Psycho Dream is not quite Some people will make you believe in classics. For purely historical reasons, it’s still worth playing (and, because it’s on Nintendo Switch Online, it won’t cost you extra to experience it), but the expectations are low; then you might like it eccentric.

Brawl Brothers (SNES)Brawl Brothers (SNES)

Publisher: Hamster / Developer: Djaleko

release date: March 11, 1993 (U.S) / 1993 (UK/EU)

Despite having all the right ingredients, Jaleco’s Fighting brothers Failed to provide delicious beats. This is not the worst game in the world at all, it is impressive in almost every area. With unsatisfactory controls and tedious design, this is a tough piece of advice for anyone but genre finishers.

Super Football (SNES)Super Football (SNES)

Publisher: Humanistic entertainment / Developer: Humanistic entertainment

release date: May 1992 (U.S) / June 4, 1992 (UK/EU)

Human port Super formation football, Super football Place the camera behind the goal and follow you up and down on the court, in the process showing the console’s fancy sprite zoom mode 7 effect. This is not a bad game, but it feels a bit awkward to run to the screen, where there are better 16-bit football games.

Natsume Championship Wrestling (SNES)Natsume Championship Wrestling (SNES)

Publisher: Natsume / Developer: Natsume

release date: June 1994 (U.S) / February 18, 2011 (UK/EU)

In multiplayer games, Natsume Championship Wrestling It is a fairly interesting game, but in the pantheon of wrestling champions, it is not one of the greatest games in history.Wrestling fans may find something they like, but you’d better avoid playing this alone-the predictability of the CPU opponent is boring, and things get boring quickly.

Super Wallis IV (SNES)Super Wallis IV (SNES)

The action platform game and the last one of the Valis series were released in the West, Super Wallis IV It is a heavily modified port of Telenet Japan’s PC Engine game, and there is no “Super” in the title. You control Lena, a warrior who uses the sword of the same name to hide the bad guys. This is not bad, but the PC Engine version is even better.

Operational logic bomb (SNES)Operational logic bomb (SNES)

Publisher: Djaleko / Developer: Djaleko

release date: September 1993 (U.S) / 1993 (UK/EU)

Also known as Operational logic bomb: the ultimate search and destruction, The sequel of Jaleco Fortified area The game on Game Boy is a decent top-down frolic, letting you see you shooting enemies with various futuristic weapons.It’s short and of course not complicated, but if you want to shine in the market Smash TVWith the style of 16-bit gameplay, you can do worse. If expectations are low enough, this may provide one or two surprisingly interesting times.

Super EDF Earth Defense Force (SNES)Super EDF Earth Defense Force (SNES)

Publisher: Djaleko / Developer: Djaleko

release date: January 1992 (U.S) / October 29, 2010 (UK/EU)

mediocre. Are there more curse adjectives in English?This is the perfect word used to describe Super EDF, although. This Jaleco shooting game did nothing wrong enough to cause strong negative emotions, but its unremarkable performance and mechanism hardly made your adrenaline soar. Just like Brawl Brothers, it is not aggressive, just lacks imagination. Very… mediocre.

Tuff E Nuff (SNES)Tuff E Nuff (SNES)

Publisher: Djaleko / Developer: Djaleko

Surprisingly solid fighter Street Fighter II Mold, maybe Tuff E NuffThe biggest problem is no Street Fighter II.Again, perhaps its biggest problem is a bad Western name (it’s called Death dance In Japan), or its terrible North American box art. We believe – We believe -This game may have been made in the early 90s.