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Monaco GP - Sega SG-1000

SG-1000 gamepad:

SG-1000 gamepad

Gamepad control:


Start/Reset Enter
button A X
button B Z


This game is emulated by Ja­va­Script e­mu­la­tor NeptunJS. To play this game, you need to e­na­ble JavaScript on your PC.

Other platforms:

Unfortunately, this game is cur­rent­ly available only in this ver­si­on. Be patient :-)

Game info:
Monaco GP - box cover
box cover
Game title: Monaco GP
Console: Sega Computer Videogame SG-1000
Author (released): SEGA (1979)
Genre: Racing Mode: Single-player
Design: Y.Kawamura, M.Kidooka
Game manual: not available

Game size:

18 kB
Recommended emulator: KEGA Fusion

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia:

   Monaco GP is an arcade racing game released by Sega in 1979. The game was released in three cabinet styles, a vertical upright cabinet, a cocktail table and sit-down 'deluxe' cabinet. A sequel, Pro Monaco GP, was released in 1980, and was later followed by Super Monaco GP and Ayrton Senna's Super Monaco GP II. Monaco GP was ported to the SG-1000 in 1983.
   All of the scoring information appears on various LEDs located on the cabinet, including the player's score, the high score table, and the timer (Turbo, an arcade game released by Sega two-years later, presents scores in a similar style; the timer is presented on-screen). The main objective of the game, like many racing games made at the time, is to try to beat the clock. The attract mode consists solely of a static image of the track with cars passing by with the message 'Game Over' flashing at the top, and the message 'Deposit Coin' at the bottom.
   The game does not have a CPU; it was the final game (not counting the updated version) made by Sega to use TTL-based discrete logic circuits (thus it is not currently supported by processor-based game emulators such as MAME). Images such as the cars and 'game over' message are stored in small custom ROM chips. Sound effects, such as the cars' engines, a siren, and the sound of wheels slipping on the pavement, are generated by operational amplifiers and other analog circuitry.
   In 2003, Sega made a remake for the PlayStation 2, as a part of Sega Ages 2500 collection.

More details about this game can be found on

For fans and collectors:
Find this game on video server or
Buy original game or SG-1000 console at, or

The newest version of this game can be purchased on, or

Videogame Console:

This ver­sion of Monaco GP was de­sig­ned for the Se­ga SG-1000, which was first 8-bit Se­ga vi­deo ga­me con­so­le ma­nu­fac­tu­red in the years 1983 - 1985. It was laun­ched on the sa­me day as much mo­re suc­ces­s­ful NES con­so­le and with ex­cep­ti­ons, it was sold on­ly in Ja­pan. The u­nit pri­ce of SG-1000 was 15,000 yen, the sa­me pri­ce as for NES. Con­so­le was not very suc­ces­s­ful and af­ter 2 years was with­drawn from the mar­ket. Mo­re in­for­ma­ti­on about Se­ga SG-1000 can be found here.

Recommended Game Controllers:

You can control this game easily by using the keyboard of your PC (see the table next to the game). However, for maximum gaming enjoyment, we strongly recommend using a USB gamepad that you simply plug into the USB port of your computer. If you do not have a gamepad, buy a suitable USB controller in Amazon or in some of your favorite online stores.

Similar games:
Super Monaco GP Final Lap Grand Prix 2 F-1 Race World Grand Prix
Super Monaco GP Final Lap Grand Prix 2 F-1 Race World Grand Prix



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