Two tweets to note, given Bit2's connection to Casio: This one indicates shared code/coding styles between Casio's Youkai Yashiki and HAL's Bull and Mighty's Slim Chance (MSX). The other says HAL's Mobile Planet Styllus (MSX) uses the "Casio sound driver." CRV (talk) 04:46, 15 October 2022 (UTC)
Ran a compare between some of the MSX titles (Famicle Parodic and Quinpl), and the three unconfirmed titles (Contra, Mon Mon Monster, Tengoku Yoitoko) are showing up in the hits fairly consistently along with other confirmed titles (Ashguine, Kubikiri Yakata, Nyancle Racing, Saurus Lunch). I'm also seeing hits for Dot Kikaku's Gram Cats and a smattering of obvious false positives (a couple Compile games and some Euro-developed stuff). --Dimitri (talk) 04:14, 14 April 2019 (UTC)
- There are a few places that say Bit2 developed Gram Cats including a review from 1999. CRV (talk) 09:39, 19 July 2020 (UTC)
Just noticed this game which has development credited to a company I've never seen before (有限会社クラフトマン -- presumably "Craftman" or "Craftsman"). The director is Takuhiro? Kosakaya (小坂谷卓宏), who apparently was connected to Bit2 -- he's listed as representing the company for an MSX magazine back in 1991. One of the artists is Kenji Noguchi (野口賢次) who worked on Shoot Range. --Dimitri (talk) 04:23, 7 February 2018 (UTC)
Seems like they may have been connected to eroge publisher "Wendy Magazine". A bunch of those "games" are tagged Bit2 on Nico Douga, and both companies were located in Sendagaya, Shibuya. PC versions of Chikudenya Toubee were also published by Wendy Magazine while the PC Engine version has a Bit2 copyright, though I'm not sure if they were actually the same company.
Judging from that Famicle Parodic box, they also at one point had a distribution arm (ビッツー販売株式会社) based in Kandasakuma-cho, Chiyoda.