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Splatoon (Nintendo Wii U, 2015) Splatoon Nintendo Wii U 2015 provides the gamers with hours of fun and new experiences. Based on its content, this video game belongs to the Shooter genre. The Splatoon has E10+ - Everyone 10+ ESRB rating.
Mighty No. 9 (Nintendo Wii U, 2016) A spiritual successor to the Mega Man series, Mighty No. 9 finds gamers controlling an android named Beck through classically styled 2D platform action. Beck is one of nine powerful Might Number combat robots, but he must defeat his fellow androids when a mysterious virus causes them to go berserk. Players can enter the nine main stages in any order they choose, and when then last robot is defeated three new stages are unlocked. The action features plenty of running, jumping, blasting, and dashing, and gamers can acquire new weapons and abilities from fallen foes.

Mighty No. 9 also includes New Game+ and Boss Rush modes, and multiplayer fans can see how they compare to others with leaderboards and rankings, or join a friend for the Online Co-op Challenge Mode.
Wii Party (Nintendo Wii, 2010) After the Wii-ification of sports, fitness, and music games in Wii Sports, Wii Fit, and Wii Music, respectively, Nintendo aims to apply its unique brand of family friendly multiplayer gaming to the party genre in Wii Party. There are more than a dozen different game modes, and over 80 mini-games broken down into "House Party" mode, "Party Games" mode, and "Pair Games" mode.

The "House Party" mode is designed to encourage non-traditional uses of the Wii Remote, such as asking gamers to put their controllers on a table and grab the first one that makes a specific noise, or proposing a game of hide and seek in which one player stashes the Wii Remotes around the living room for the rest of the party to find.

The "Party Games" mode is slightly more traditional, offering up to four gamers the chance to take on Bingo or a variety of board games, while "Pair Games" mode specializes in two-player co-op or competitive action. The mini-games run the gamut, from horse racing and chopping down trees, to riding roller coasters and playing tag, and of course the entire game supports custom "Mii" characters.
Star Fox Zero (Nintendo Wii U, 2016) Nintendo's iconic vulpine pilot and his team return to once again save the universe from the evil Andross in Star Fox Zero. Gamers join Fox McCloud, Falco Lombardi, Slippy Toad, and Peppy Hare as they engage in fast-paced battles on land, in the sky, and in outer space. As players move from 3D dogfights to ground-based battles they can pilot a variety of vehicles, including the classic Arwing, the tank-like Landmaster, and the Gyrowing hovercraft, and gamers can use their TV to fly and find targets, then switch to the GamePad to see through the pilot's eyes.

Multiplayer fans can join a friend for local co-op, with one gamer steering the ship and the other launching smart bombs and three different kinds of lasers, and Star Fox Zero also lets players scan their Fox McCloud amiibo to unlock the retro Arwing from the original SNES version of Star Fox.
Mario Kart 8 (Nintendo Wii U, 2014) The series that created the kart-racing genre makes its debut on Wii U with a variety of new characters, new courses, new items, and new anti-gravity racing in Mario Kart 8. As always, players can join their favorite characters from the Mushroom Universe as they hop in a variety of go-karts, bikes, buggies, and gliders to compete in light-hearted racing action. New anti-gravitational sections let gamers cling to walls or even race upside down as they speed around more than 30 courses, and the new Boomerang Flower and Potted Piranha Plant items offer new ways to thwart the competition.

Races accommodate up to 12 different competitors in either local solo action or online multiplayer, and in addition to a variety of all-new tracks to tame, players can compete on updated versions of more than a dozen classic courses, including the iconic Mario Kart 64 version of Rainbow Road. Gamers can share their victorious races with the Miiverse by using the Mario Kart TV function, and Mario Kart 8 supports off-TV play so users can stay in the action even while away from the tube.
Just Dance 2017 (Wii) Just Dance 2017 for Nintendo Wii is the newest version of the world's #1 dance game! Rated Everyone 10 and up.Features the hottest hits of the year including Sorry, by Justin Bieber, Into You, by Ariana Grande, Cheap Thrills, by Sia ft. Sean Paul, Lean On, by Major Lazer and DJ Snake ft. MO, Can't Feel My Face, by The Weeknd, and more!Fun for all ages! Great for family gatherings, parties, and holidays.Also available on Wii U system - No extra Wii Remotes required! Transform your smartphone into a controller with the free Just Dance Controller app.ESRB Rating: EVERYONE 10+ with Mild Lyrics
Medal of Honor: Heroes 2 (Nintendo Wii, 2007) EA's ever expanding Medal of Honor series gets its second shot at the Wii in Medal of Honor: Heroes 2. This time players step into the boots of Office of Strategic Services operative John Berg as he heads behind enemy lines during the height of the Allied invasion of Normandy. As always, the game mixes elements of infiltration, reconnaissance, and sabotage with a heavy dose of frenzied WWII combat. Medal of Honor: Heroes 2 features a number of actions that make use of the Wii Remote (throwing a grenade, firing a bazooka, pumping a shotgun, etc.) and the game is fully compatible with the Wii Blaster peripheral. In addition to the regular campaign, the game features an Arcade mode that functions as something of a rail-shooter, letting players concentrate solely on aiming and shooting, and, for the first time on Wii, a 32-player online mode is available. The multiplayer mode features six different maps where gamers can take aim in deathmatch, team deathmatch, and infiltration (capture the flag) modes.
GT Pro Series (Nintendo Wii, 2006) In GT Pro Series, players get behind the wheel of over 80 Japanese cars ready to be upgraded and enhanced through a single-player career. The game comes bundled with a Wii-Remote compatible steering wheel, and players tilt the steering wheel to turn, and press buttons to stop or go. Players are given a choice of many makes and models including the Skyline R34 GT-R, and the Lancer Evolution. Gamers can unlock performance and aesthetic upgrades, cars, and tracks in "Championship" mode by winning the races found in each level. "Quick Race," "Time Attack," and "Drift" are all examples of single race modes, and to view completed races, gamers can access "Replay" mode and watch video of saved progress. Up to four friends can compete in the split-screen multiplayer action found in "Versus" mode.
Fortune Street (Nintendo Wii, 2011) Mario and his crew meet the characters from Dragon Quest in this Mushroom Kingdom version of Monopoly called Fortune Street (Nintendo Wii, 2011). The game sends players around a virtual board to purchase profitable spaces and collect payments from players who land on them in the future. Up to three players can compete on the same system with a single Wii remote. Online games are supported over a Wi-Fi connection. Gamers can play as their own Miis or choose from 20 other characters. Various options allow players to set up simple games for beginners or more sophisticated contests. Fortune Street is rated E for everyone.
Just Dance 2 (Nintendo Wii, 2010) Ubisoft's dancing sim returns with new modes, new musical genres, and a stable of more than 45 hit dance songs in Just Dance 2. Players one again use their Wii Remote to mimic real dance moves choreographed by experts in a variety of styles, including Bollywood and Reggaeton. The "Sweat Meter" keeps track of the calories players burn as they swing their arms and kick their legs, the new "Dance Off" mode lets gamers form a crew and compete against others in a competition, and the new "Party" mode plays music continuously. The musical selection spans decades and genres, and includes tracks such as "Walk Like an Egyptian" by the Bangles, "Call Me" by Blondie, "Viva Las Vegas" by Elvis Presley, and "TiK ToK" by Ke$ha.
Sega Bass Fishing (Nintendo Wii, 2008) Sega's action-oriented fishing series is lured from the arcades and Dreamcast onto Wii with motion-sensing controls simulating both casting and reeling. As in previous iterations, Sega Bass Fishing focuses on catching the "big ones" as quickly as possible instead of waiting patiently on a boat for a nibble or two. Four play modes include Arcade, Tournament, Practice, and Nature Trip. The latter is a Wii exclusive, allowing players to enjoy the thrills and spills of competitive fishing without worrying about time limits or achieving specific objectives. A total of 15 venues are available, seven of which are new to the Wii version. Players will be able to choose from 20 lures to land four types of bass: Florida Large Mouth, Red Eye, Small Mouth, and Northern Spike Large Mouth. Adjustable options include season, time of day, and weather.
Just Dance (Nintendo Wii, 2009) In Just Dance, players learn real dance moves to songs they know and love across a wide genre of music over the past sixty years.
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