Editing Company:Ikegami Tsushinki

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'''Ikegami Tsushinki Co., Ltd.''' (池上通信機), founded on September 10, 1946, and incorporated on February 21, 1948, is a manufacturer of broadcasting equipment. [http://www.ikegami.co.jp/en/company/index.html] In the late 1970s and early 1980s, the company was involved with developing arcade games, primarily for Nintendo.
 
'''Ikegami Tsushinki Co., Ltd.''' (池上通信機), founded on September 10, 1946, and incorporated on February 21, 1948, is a manufacturer of broadcasting equipment. [http://www.ikegami.co.jp/en/company/index.html] In the late 1970s and early 1980s, the company was involved with developing arcade games, primarily for Nintendo.
  
Ikegami's relationship with Nintendo began when Ikegami took a request from Tokuzo Komai of Nintendo Leisure System to develop and manufacture arcade games exclusively for Nintendo, which would sell them as their own product. The contract included eight titles.
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Ikegami's relationship with Nintendo began when Ikegami took a request from Tokuzo Komai of Nintendo Leisure System to develop and manufacture arcade games exclusively for Nintendo, which would sell them as their own product. The contract included eight titles. Ikegami initially
  
 
Among those games was Radar Scope, which Ikegami designed and developed for Nintendo.<sup>[[#foot1|[1]]]</sup> The game was popular briefly in Japan, prompting Nintendo of America President Minoru Arakawa to place a large order for it. But by the time units reached the States, any buzz surrounding the game had dissipated, and arcade operators were left unimpressed. Facing financial disaster, Arakawa asked his father-in-law and Nintendo CEO Hiroshi Yamauchi to provide him with a game that could be installed as a replacement. [http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Radar_Scope]
 
Among those games was Radar Scope, which Ikegami designed and developed for Nintendo.<sup>[[#foot1|[1]]]</sup> The game was popular briefly in Japan, prompting Nintendo of America President Minoru Arakawa to place a large order for it. But by the time units reached the States, any buzz surrounding the game had dissipated, and arcade operators were left unimpressed. Facing financial disaster, Arakawa asked his father-in-law and Nintendo CEO Hiroshi Yamauchi to provide him with a game that could be installed as a replacement. [http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Radar_Scope]

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