> Each contribution is always welcome!
> Collect your images in a package, upload it on some file hosting service and send me
> the link by e-mail; will verify your images and will add to the project.
> I look forward to hearing from you.
Ok, I will do that.
Was that example of the old 1989 "Rambo III" cabinet image helpful/useful to you? Is the quality of that image acceptable?
Because people over at the arcade-flyers website will only accept super high quality images of flyers. Most of my images of cabinets and marquees are not super high quality. It's kind of hard to get a hold of super high quality images of rare arcade cabinets.
P.S. If you ever stumble across the cabinet image of the extremely rare arcade game "Nemo", please let me know. I've been wanting to see what that game's cabinet looks like my whole life. Stiletto said that he doesn't think it had a dedicated cabinet and that it was probably a conversion kit or something like that. He's probably right. I'm not exactly sure if I remember this correctly, but I could have sworn reading somewhere that the "Nemo" arcade game was part of an arcade cabinet that had two other games included in it. You know how that arcade game "Three Wonders" has three games in it, well I thought I remember reading that "Nemo" was like that in regards to the game being included with two other games. But unlike "Three Wonders", "Nemo" had no relation to the other two games that were included in it. I'm not sure if "Nemo" had it's own PCB or if it shared a PCB with the other two games. Meaning, I'm not sure if there was a total of 3 PCBs, one for each of the three games. Or if there was just one PCB that had all three games on it. I can't remember where I read that information from and have no clue if it's accurate and/or if I'm remembering what I read correctly. If you have any information regarding "Nemo", I'd really like to hear it.