Cats and dogs, regardless of their differences in genus, both require food, oxygen, water, as well as the proper organs to consume such resources, in order to survive. On the same note, both MW2 and Atelier Rorona, regardless of differences in genre and programming architecture, all require the proper hardware, software programming, and program testing in order to function properly.
Your statement doesn't make any connection to why patches are not exemplary to fix bugs like you stated.
So here we go, a guy who hates patch and want every game programmer to be perfect in their work. Which so unrealistic. I should say "Welcome to the real world"
grgspunk wrote:People have found plenty of bugs in NISA's games before, regardless of how "simple" they seem compared to other games. NISA specializes in localization, not programming/software development--If they can create strange bugs in the localization phase despite the games' perceived simplicity in programming architecture, it's entirely possible they can create inexplicable bugs by releasing patches, so it's imperative that they be thorough with their testing as early as possible before they release the game. If they make efforts to minimize the chances of needing future patches by investing time in the testing/localization process, they'll be able to save a whole lot of time/money/effort trying to update the game after it's released.
Apparently NISA has a tight time schedule where they do not spend much time QCing the entire game because of the deadline and money. This has been discussed many times within this community. So please dig out older threads in general discussion and don't bring it to this thread.
grgspunk wrote:I know this is a bit off topic, but do you have a connection with someone named Elysion Zero aka EZ?
He's famous for misleading a thread topic into something unrelated, controversial, and creating flame thread.
This is exactly what you're doing now.
How does Atelier Rorona game cover relate into NISA game glitches?
EZ is a goodman now after mel gave him an elixir