Dr. Mario Vitamin Toss

From the Super Mario Wiki
Dr. Mario Vitamin Toss
Vitamintoss1.jpg
Title screen
Developer(s) Unknown
Publisher(s) Nintendo
Platform(s) Adobe Flash
Release date 2005[citation needed]
Genre Action
Rating(s) N/A
Mode(s) Single player
Media HTML
Input Mouse
Icon

Dr. Mario Vitamin Toss was an online Flash game published by Nintendo to advertise Dr. Mario & Puzzle League for the Game Boy Advance. It was available to play on the game's official website,[1] as well as in the Nintendo Arcade section of nintendo.com.[2] The game departs from the puzzle-driven gameplay of the Dr. Mario series, but nevertheless still has in view defeating viruses using Megavitamins.

Gameplay[edit]

Vitamintoss4.jpg

Three viruses, lined up near Dr. Mario, are each standing in front of a transparent tube containing fluid of the same color as the virus—blue, yellow and red. Dr. Mario's goal is to defeat all three viruses by tossing colored Megavitamin pills in the fluid of the corresponding color. Tossing a pill is done by clicking the "Launch" button on a meter, which causes a cursor to move along it, then clicking on "Stop" to toss the pill where the cursor indicates. If the cursor hits a blank space on the meter, Dr. Mario will misthrow the pill. If the cursor lines with a color that matches the pill with the virus it destroys, the pill will be tossed in the correct tube, decreasing the fluid inside. However, should the colors not match, the fluid will increase, or stay unaffected if the tube is already full.

Four pills are necessary to drain all the fluid inside a tube and defeat the corresponding virus, though it can be brought back to life if the wrong pill is tossed in its tube. The game is won after all viruses are defeated simultaneously. A stopwatch at the corner of the screen measures the time it took to eliminate all viruses, and the result is displayed on the end screen, which also congratulates the player and offers them to replay the game or visit the "Dr. Mario / Puzzle League" website.

Gallery[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ Atomic Kote (June 7, 2018). Nintendo's Forgotten Flash Games. Retrieved June 24, 2018.
  2. ^ Nintendo Arcade. Nintendo.com. September 11, 2007 snapshot, archived via Wayback Machine.