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Difference between revisions of "Fighter Stick SG-6"

From Sega Retro

(Promotional material)
(Considering the Sega Arcade Stick was a few years old by this point and only had the standard three buttons, it was hardly an alternative to that.)
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The '''Fighter Stick SG-6''', known as the '''Fighter Stick MD-6''' in Europe and '''Fighter Stick MD''' in Japan, is a six-button arcade stick for the [[Sega Mega Drive]] by [[ASCII]], opting as an alternative to [[Sega]]'s official [[Arcade Power Stick]].
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The '''Fighter Stick SG-6''', known as the '''Fighter Stick MD-6''' in Europe and '''Fighter Stick MD''' in Japan, is a six-button arcade stick for the [[Sega Mega Drive]] by [[ASCII]], opting as an alternative to [[Capcom]]'s [[Capcom Power Stick Fighter MD|CPS Fighter]].
  
The Fighter Stick SG-6 is a smaller unit than Sega's, though was sold for a cheaper price and has a metal base for added weight. Unfortunately, this particular compound is prone to rusting, so though not affecting the performance of the unit, those stored in wet environments have not aged well.
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The Fighter Stick SG-6 is smaller than [[Sega]]'s official [[Arcade Power Stick]], though was sold for a cheaper price and has a metal base for added weight. Unfortunately, this particular compound is prone to rusting, so though not affecting the performance of the unit, those stored in wet environments have not aged well.
  
 
A similar arcade stick was released for the Super Nintendo Entertainment System.
 
A similar arcade stick was released for the Super Nintendo Entertainment System.

Revision as of 02:15, 12 January 2017

ASCIIFighterStickSG6 EU.jpg
Fast facts on the Fighter Stick SG-6
Manufacturer: ASCII
Made for: Sega Mega Drive
Release Date RRP Code


The Fighter Stick SG-6, known as the Fighter Stick MD-6 in Europe and Fighter Stick MD in Japan, is a six-button arcade stick for the Sega Mega Drive by ASCII, opting as an alternative to Capcom's CPS Fighter.

The Fighter Stick SG-6 is smaller than Sega's official Arcade Power Stick, though was sold for a cheaper price and has a metal base for added weight. Unfortunately, this particular compound is prone to rusting, so though not affecting the performance of the unit, those stored in wet environments have not aged well.

A similar arcade stick was released for the Super Nintendo Entertainment System.

Gallery

Promotional material

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<div style="width:Expression error: Unexpected < operator.px; padding-left:2px; padding-top:9px; padding-right:2px;">Print advert in
GamePro (US) #48: "July 1993" (1993-xx-xx)
also published in:
  • Electronic Gaming Monthly (US) #49: "August 1993" (1993-xx-xx)[1]
</div>
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<div style="width:Expression error: Unexpected < operator.px; padding-left:2px; padding-top:9px; padding-right:2px;">Print advert in
Electronic Gaming Monthly (US) #50: "September 1993" (1993-xx-xx)
also published in:
  • GamePro (US) #51: "October 1993" (1993-xx-xx)[2]
  • Sega Visions (US) #16: "December/January 1993/1994" (1993-xx-xx)[3]
</div>
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<div style="width:Expression error: Unexpected < operator.px; padding-left:2px; padding-top:9px; padding-right:2px;">Print advert in
Electronic Gaming Monthly (US) #52: "November 1993" (1993-xx-xx)
also published in:
  • Game Players (US) Vol. 6 No. 12 "December 1993" (1993-xx-xx)[4]
  • GamePro (US) #54: "January 1994" (199x-xx-xx)[5]
  • Electronic Gaming Monthly (US) #57: "April 1994" (1994-xx-xx)[6]
  • GamePro (US) #57: "April 1994" (1994-xx-xx)[7]
  • Electronic Gaming Monthly (US) #58: "May 1994" (1994-xx-xx)[8]
</div>
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<div style="width:Expression error: Unexpected < operator.px; padding-left:2px; padding-top:9px; padding-right:2px;">Print advert in
Electronic Gaming Monthly (US) #59: "June 1994" (1994-xx-xx)
also published in:
  • GamePro (US) #60: "July 1994" (1994-xx-xx)[9]
  • EGM² (US) #1: "July 1994" (1994-07-19)[10]
  • EGM² (US) #2: "August 1994" (1994-xx-xx)[11]
  • Electronic Gaming Monthly (US) #62: "September 1994" (1994-xx-xx)[12]
</div>
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<div style="width:Expression error: Unexpected < operator.px; padding-left:2px; padding-top:9px; padding-right:2px;">Print advert in
GamePro (US) #64: "November 1994" (1994-xx-xx)
also published in:
  • Electronic Gaming Monthly (US) #65: "December 1994" (1994-xx-xx)[13]
</div>
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<div style="width:Expression error: Unexpected < operator.px; padding-left:2px; padding-top:9px; padding-right:2px;">Print advert in
Edge (UK) #14: "November 1994" (1994-09-29)
also published in:
  • Computer & Video Games (UK) #156: "November 1994" (1994-10-15)[14]
  • Computer & Video Games (UK) #158: "January 1995" (1994-12-15)[15]
</div>

Physical scans

Mega Drive, US
FighterStickSG6 MD US Box Back.jpgFighterStickSG6 MD US Box Spine.jpgASCIIFighterStickSG6 US Box Front.jpgFighterStickSG6 MD US Box Spine2.jpg
Cover
Mega Drive, EU
ASCIIFighterStickSG6 EU Box Front.jpg
Cover
Mega Drive, JP
FighterStickMD MD JP Box Back.jpgNospine-small.pngFighterStickMD MD JP Box Front.jpg
Cover

References

  1. File:EGM US 049.pdf, page 24
  2. File:GamePro US 051.pdf, page 4
  3. File:SegaVisions US 16.pdf, page 4
  4. File:GamePlayers US 0612.pdf, page 2
  5. File:GamePro US 054.pdf, page 4
  6. File:EGM US 057.pdf, page 82
  7. File:GamePro US 057.pdf, page 4
  8. File:EGM US 058.pdf, page 36
  9. File:GamePro US 060.pdf, page 180
  10. File:EGM2 US 01.pdf, page 119
  11. File:EGM2 US 02.pdf, page 99
  12. File:EGM US 062.pdf, page 212
  13. File:EGM US 065.pdf, page 226
  14. File:CVG UK 156.pdf, page 13
  15. File:CVG UK 158.pdf, page 42
Third-Party arcade and flight sticks for the Sega Mega Drive

Others