Street Legal Racing: Redline

From Codex Gamicus
Jump to: navigation, search
Street Legal Racing: Redline
Basic Information
Video Game
Invictus Games, ImageCode
Activision Value
Street Legal
Racing, Simulation
CD-ROMDigital Download
Keyboard, Mouse, Steering Wheel, Gamepad
Microsoft Windows
Retail Features
Street Legal Racing: Redline
Technical Information
2.3.1 b919
Retail Localization Information
Interface Language(s)
Retail Minimum Specifications
Operating System(s)
Windows 98
Intel Pentium I 500 MHz
128 MiB
DirectX 9.0c-compatible
Graphics RAM
32 MiB
Microsoft Windows DirectX
HDD Space
500 MIB
DirectX 9.0c-compatible
Steam Minimum Specifications
Operating System(s)
Windows XP SP3 
Intel Core 2 Quad 2.0 GHz
512 MiB
NVIDIA GeForce 9800
Microsoft Windows DirectX
HDD Space
3.0 GiB
Broadband Internet connection
Steam Recommended Specifications
Operating System(s)
Windows 10
Intel Core i7 2.60 GHz
2 GiB
NVIDIA GeForce GTX 760
A SSD is highly recommended for optimal performance.
United Nations International Release Date(s)
SteamWindows.png Steam for Windows
May 72016
CanadaUnited StatesMexico North American Release Date(s)
Microsoft Windows
July 182003
Awards | Changelog | Cheats | Codes
Codex | Compatibility | Covers | Credits | DLC | Help
Localization | Manifest | Modding | Patches | Ratings
Reviews | Screenshots | Soundtrack
Videos | Walkthrough
GOG | In-Game | Origin | PlayStation Trophies | Retro
Steam | Xbox Live

Street Legal Racing: Redline (also known as Street Legal 2) is a racing video game by Invictus Games and distributed by Activision Value. The game upon release was plagued with performance problems, although these issues seemed to have been resolved after several patch cycles.[citation needed]

Despite the real name of the name being Street Legal Racing: Redline, in the information of the executable the game is known as Street Legal 2.[citation needed]

Game Play[edit | edit source]

The plot of the game is to beat every single club and accomplish the requirements to enter the Race of Champions, where you can win a bonus car. Players have to race others on the streets during the daylight for some prestige (respect) or money to modify your car. These daylight races are similar to Outrun races in Need For Speed: Underground 2. During the night, players can either participate in a drag race against one other driver or watch a race.

One feature of this game is the way damage is handled. Damage can be done to many individual parts of the car, including the engine, bumpers, doors, windows, and hood. This damage must be repaired Unlike other games, the car is not returned to pristine condition after racing—instead, any damage sustained during driving will be permanent until repaired.

Cars[edit | edit source]

Cars in the game look very similar to their real-life counterparts, but are given fictitious names. For example: the Mitsubishi car company is named Shimutsibu, Subaru is called Ishima, Chevrolet Camaro is called MC, BMW is called Baiern, Nissan is called Emer. Depending on the version of the game, there are 2 prize cars: Prime DLH 500 (meant to be a Shelby GT500) or if the 2.3.0 LE is being played, the "Furrano GTS" which is believed to be an Ferrari Enzo. Players can buy cars from the Used Car Dealer or the New Car Dealer. Initially, players are only given enough money to buy a used car and repair it if it was inexpensive enough.

In addition, players can modify any part of their vehicle using a dynamic garage system. Like the cars, the parts are fictional, and are "supplied" by the game's fictional parts developer SL Tuners. In particular, the many engine components are highly modifiable, including intake, exhausts, camshafts, crankshafts, engine blocks, intake manifolds, cylinder heads, turbochargers, etc. Parts can be mixed and matched to create unique engines.

External Links[edit | edit source]