I’ve always been a video game fan, and since 2008 I’ve had my own game room at The Game Grid Arcade in West Valley City, Utah. They had a marketing flash that lasted until 9 September. The concept is similar to the other games where you slide an object up the hill to try and get into the jackpot, but instead of some kind of ball with Sega’s power throw, it’s a jeep. This week I also got news about two upcoming slot machine games, one from UNIS and one from LAI Games. A long time ago, in the 90s, when I went online and searched for what was in my interest, I remembered an article about a project called Atari Adventure Center. This week I finally had the opportunity to talk to my friend Asrial about computers and game graphics. The first one was discovered through UNIS and is called “Jet Ball Alley”. The AR effect in both games is created by the transparent surface on the playing field and the large TV screen on the roof of the game. The UNIS model mentioned in “his” email is 55″, while the Amazing Alley, I believe, has the same size or proximity. Although Atari has not developed its own localization concept, Sega has achieved many successes in localization over the years. The LAI vision of the AR Bowler concept has been named Amazing Alley and is making its debut at IAAPA as a two-lane alley. Universal with Arkaden as part of the new event Halloween Horror Nights, which takes place from early September to October in various theme parks.