N1 is considered as a full knowledge of the language, and N5 – as the ability to master the basic knowledge of Japanese language. “For those who really want to learn and explore the whole world of Shujinkou players will probably reach the N4 level. “Ms. Rice said more content is planned to help students reach higher levels, such as N4 or even N3. With this in mind, Rice Games has developed a game called Shujinkou, Metroidvania with RPG elements that teaches players Japanese. “Each minigame is directed by a character who has a “different” story and reasons for the impending situation, and the minigame he also directs the corresponding Japanese component that relates to his history and personality,” says Rice. As the game progresses, players become familiar with the language and hope they can end up with a small number of Japanese. Shujinkou is not the first game to try to learn Japanese, but it seems to be the most ambitious. Also, optional minigames are common in cities and make it easier to learn different parts of the Japanese language,” says Rice. A game about the world of demons that destroy the Japanese language. Even if you’re not trying to learn Japanese, there are enough interesting mechanisms to make it a game to watch. The characters in the game already know Japanese and try to preserve it. “Our game is not designed to give the impression that the player is learning Japanese. Japanese lessons seem to be an important element of Shujinkou’s attractiveness, but Rice considers it his priority to make the game enjoyable.