Every floppy counts.
When developer Chris Oberth passed away in 2012 at the tragically young age of 59, he left behind a considerable legacy, with titles such as Phasor Zap, Anteater, Ardy the Aardvark and Indiana Jones and the Temple of Doom listed amongst his credits.
He also left behind a massive selection of floppy discs, hard drives and CD-Rs, all of which were donated by his family to the Video Game History Foundation, which has been sifting through the data in order to properly catalogue and preserve it. The hard work has paid off because the VGHF has discovered a NES game coded by Oberth that was assumed lost 30 years ago.
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