Nintendo owners can get DDR Mario Mix for the GameCube (25 songs that include remixes of classic Nintendo themes), and if you have a Japanese Game Boy Color (or newer), you can import 5 different Game Boy games for your fingers.
Even the Sega Dreamcast has a version of DDR, but you have to import it from Japan and the Dreamcast dance pads are a pain to find if you don't have the PlayStation to Dreamcast adapter.
Some of the songs you can find on later versions of DDR, but if you want to be a true DDRist (I guess I made another term up, eh?) with a complete collection, then you need this one.
Thus, all the potential for greatness that would have set the Wii version of DDR apart and above the others is squandered on what feels more like a cheap gimmick than anything else.
DDR Freak offers song lists, step charts, tournament videos, machine locations for the full-sized arcade version of the game, an online community, and other helpful resources.
Tournaments are held across the globe, stores can't keep the games in stock, and you aren't cool if you still call it Dance Dance Revolution (say DDR to be with the in crowd).
DDR can be a great game to play with friends, as everyone enjoys competing, showing off when they're doing well, and laughing together when they stumble on a difficult song.
Very few games from the Benami line ever see the light of day outside of Asia, but the most recognized one that did is Dance Dance Revolution, known to most people as DDR.
In the DDR series, developed by Konami, you follow arrows to the top of the screen and tap the corresponding arrow on the dance mat when it hits the Target Zone.
Ddr, benumbed, cf.