Difference between revisions of "Commercial games"

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This article is a list of '''commercial games''' and expansions using or based on the [[Doom engine]] or on the assets of the original [[Doom games]], those recreating the [[Doom]] concept, and those otherwise technically related to any such games. See also [[Doom clones]] and [[fan-made Doom games]] for imitations and spoofs, and [[sales]] for information about how much money the games have made.
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This article is a list of '''commercial games''' and expansions using or based on the [[Doom engine]] or on the assets of the original [[Doom games]], those recreating the [[Doom]] concept, and those otherwise technically related to any such games.
 
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Doom is one of the most widely ported computer games: starting with the original [[Wikipedia:MS-DOS|DOS]] version, it has been released officially for 10 [[Wikipedia:Operating system|computer operating systems]] and 12 different video game consoles (with unofficial [[source ports]] available for many others still). See also [[Doom clones]] and [[fan-made Doom games]] for imitations and spoofs, and [[sales]] for information about how much money the games have made.
Doom is one of the most widely ported computer games: starting with the original [[Wikipedia:MS-DOS|DOS]] version, it has been released officially for 10 [[Wikipedia:Operating system|computer operating systems]] and 12 different video game consoles (with unofficial [[source ports]] available for many others still).
 
  
 
Some ports are faithful reproductions of the DOS version, while others differ considerably. Differences may include modifications to game mechanics, progression, creature design, and game levels. A number of ports offer levels that are not included in the original version (most notably the [[Sony PlayStation]] version, which incorporates [[Doom II]] monsters and other elements into levels based upon the original [[Doom]]).
 
Some ports are faithful reproductions of the DOS version, while others differ considerably. Differences may include modifications to game mechanics, progression, creature design, and game levels. A number of ports offer levels that are not included in the original version (most notably the [[Sony PlayStation]] version, which incorporates [[Doom II]] monsters and other elements into levels based upon the original [[Doom]]).
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* [[Collector's Edition]] (2003)
 
* [[Collector's Edition]] (2003)
 
* [[Doom Pack Complete]] (2007)
 
* [[Doom Pack Complete]] (2007)
* [[Doom 3: BFG Edition]] (2012)
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* [[Doom 3: BFG Edition]] (2012; PC, Sony PlayStation 3, Xbox 360)
  
 
====Operating system ports====
 
====Operating system ports====
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* [[QNX]]
 
* [[QNX]]
 
* [[Doom95|Doom95 for Windows 95]] (1996)
 
* [[Doom95|Doom95 for Windows 95]] (1996)
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* [[WinDoom (Microsoft)|WinDoom]]
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* [[SGI Doom]] (1994)
  
 
====Localized variants====
 
====Localized variants====
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* Doom II for DOS/V
 
* Doom II for DOS/V
 
* Doom95 for PC-9800 / Windows 95 Japanese language edition
 
* Doom95 for PC-9800 / Windows 95 Japanese language edition
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=====Chinese=====
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{{Main|Doom in China}}
  
 
====Console versions====
 
====Console versions====
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* [[Xbox 360|Doom II for Xbox 360]] (2010; Nerve Software)
 
* [[Xbox 360|Doom II for Xbox 360]] (2010; Nerve Software)
 
** [[No Rest for the Living]] (2011; Nerve Software)
 
** [[No Rest for the Living]] (2011; Nerve Software)
* [[Doom 3: BFG Edition]] for Sony PlayStation 3 and Xbox 360 (2012)
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* [[Doom 3: BFG Edition]] for Sony PlayStation 3 and Xbox 360 (2012; includes Doom and Doom II)
  
 
====Mobile device versions====
 
====Mobile device versions====
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* [[Doom 3]] (2004; PC, Xbox)
 
* [[Doom 3]] (2004; PC, Xbox)
 
** [[Doom 3: Resurrection of Evil]] (2005; [[Nerve Software]]; PC, Xbox)
 
** [[Doom 3: Resurrection of Evil]] (2005; [[Nerve Software]]; PC, Xbox)
** [[Doom 3: BFG Edition]] & [[The Lost Mission]] (2012; PC, Sony PlayStation 3, Xbox 360)
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** [[Doom 3: BFG Edition]] (2012; PC, Sony PlayStation 3, Xbox 360)
* [[Doom (2016)]] (PC, Sony PlayStation 4, Xbox One)
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*** [[The Lost Mission]]
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* [[Doom (2016)]] (PC, Sony PlayStation 4, Xbox One, Nintendo Switch)
  
 
===Mobile device games===
 
===Mobile device games===
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===Other games using the Doom 3 engine===
 
===Other games using the Doom 3 engine===
 
* [[Wikipedia:Quake 4|Quake 4]] (2005)
 
* [[Wikipedia:Quake 4|Quake 4]] (2005)
* [[Wikipedia:Prey (video game)|Prey]] (2006)
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* [[Wikipedia:Prey (2006 video game)|Prey]] (2006)
 
* [[Wikipedia:Enemy Territory: Quake_Wars|Enemy Territory: Quake Wars]] (2007)
 
* [[Wikipedia:Enemy Territory: Quake_Wars|Enemy Territory: Quake Wars]] (2007)
 
* [[Wikipedia:Wolfenstein (2009 video game)|Wolfenstein]] (2009)
 
* [[Wikipedia:Wolfenstein (2009 video game)|Wolfenstein]] (2009)
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==See also==
 
==See also==
* [[Arcade]]
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* [[Arcade|Doom II arcade machine]]
 
* [[Atari 2600]]
 
* [[Atari 2600]]
 
* [[:Category:Commercial PWADs|Commercial PWADs]]
 
* [[:Category:Commercial PWADs|Commercial PWADs]]

Revision as of 17:03, 4 December 2017

This article is a list of commercial games and expansions using or based on the Doom engine or on the assets of the original Doom games, those recreating the Doom concept, and those otherwise technically related to any such games. Doom is one of the most widely ported computer games: starting with the original DOS version, it has been released officially for 10 computer operating systems and 12 different video game consoles (with unofficial source ports available for many others still). See also Doom clones and fan-made Doom games for imitations and spoofs, and sales for information about how much money the games have made.

Some ports are faithful reproductions of the DOS version, while others differ considerably. Differences may include modifications to game mechanics, progression, creature design, and game levels. A number of ports offer levels that are not included in the original version (most notably the Sony PlayStation version, which incorporates Doom II monsters and other elements into levels based upon the original Doom).

Finally, note that some games are often believed to use the Doom engine when in fact they did not. For example, Amulets & Armor merely borrowed the map format to take advantage of existing level editors, but analysis of its engine reveals that it is not derived from Doom.

Doom series

Original PC series

Compilation packs

Operating system ports

Localized variants

Japanese
Main article: Doom in Japan
  • Doom for PC-9800
  • Doom II for PC-9800
  • Doom for DOS/V
  • Doom II for DOS/V
  • Doom95 for PC-9800 / Windows 95 Japanese language edition
Chinese
Main article: Doom in China

Console versions

Mobile device versions

Later games

Mobile device games

Other games

Other games using the Doom engine

Compilation packs

Operating system ports

Console versions

Other games using the Doom 3 engine

Other games using the Doom RPG engine

Unofficial games and expansion packs

See also: List of books

Doom and Doom II

Heretic and Hexen

Non-digital games

See also

Sources