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When multiple versions of a document are available (150dpi, or 300dpi, B&W, Color), then the default download version is B&W and/or 150dpi. Please note, that even when the default download is B&W, the thumbnail will be in color (when available).

The Adventures of Robo Roto (Arcade Game)(Front) The Adventures of Robo Roto (Arcade Game)(Back) Adventures of Robby Roto, The
Arcade game that uses the Bally / Astrocade chipset.
- Sales flyer. JPG. 2 Pages.
Arcade Doesn't Just Play Games Arcade: Doesn't Just Play Games, 1982 TV Schedule
The back of the flyer includes the 1982 TV schedule with TV commercials airing between January 6'th and 9'th in Las Vegas.
- Sales flyer. PDF. 2 Pages.
Astro Arcade: Doesn't Just Play Games (BASIC)(Flyer) Astro Arcade: Doesn't Just Play Games (BASIC)
"Astro Arcade Doesn't Just Play Games." This is a BASIC ad with 45 BASIC programs from the AstroBASIC program listed on the back.
- Sales flyer. PDF. 2 Pages.
Astro Arcade: Doesn't Just Play Games (BASIC)(Flyer) Astrocade... the home video game that's a computer too!
Three Built-in Games, Built-in Calculator, Octave Music Synthesizer, 256 Color Variations, Four-Player Capability, and BASIC Program.
Boy's Life, October 1982.
Electronic Games, September 1982, Page 7.
- Magazine Ad. JPG. 1 Page.
Astrocade, The Professional Arcade: Gives You More! Astrocade, The Professional Arcade: Gives You More!
More features... more excitement... more capability... and more fun!"
This exact ad also appeared in Electronic Games, August 1982, page 7.
- Sales flyer. PDF. 1 Page.
Astrocade BPA (Front) Astrocade, The Professional Arcade
Pictures taken from an Astrocade video.
- Sales flyer. JPG. 1 Page.

300 DPI Version
Astrocade New Cartridges Astrocade Videocade New Cartridges

     A Black and White glossy flyer with nine to-be-released cartridges for the Bally Arcade/Astrocade. Not all of these games were released by Astrocade, Inc. The list of games is:
  1. Artillery Duel
  2. Conan
  3. Cosmic Raiders
  4. Creative Crayon
  5. Incredible Wizard, The
  6. Music Maker
  7. Pirate's Chase
  8. Solar Conqueror
  9. Space Fortress
Bally Alley/Bally Lane (Flyer) "Bally Alley" and "Bally Lane"
Four Page Flyer.
Circa 1974.

This circa 1974 "Bally Alley" and "Bally Lane" four-page flyer is for the compact cabinet, pedestal and wall style arcade bowling game.

"Played by 2, 3, or 4 players in competition or by a solo player, rapid action in continuous play takes in up to $12 an hour. And continuous repeat play is insured by true bowling performance and try-again appeal. Give players the thrill of sit-down bowling in compact space that wins a welcome in every type of location. Give your locations a game as permanent as any fixture. And give yourself record-smashing profits, year after year. Get BALLY ALLEY, BALLY LANE now."
Bally BASIC Ad Bally BASIC Computer Programming "Cassette."
Magazine Ad. JPG. 1 Page.

The self-teaching system for making your own computer games, electronic music and video art.
Bally BASIC ad from page 18 of of the Bally Professional Arcade Owner's Manual.

Bally Flyer 1 (Front) Bally Flyer 1 (Back) Bally Computer System, The
Sales flyer. JPG. 2 Pages.

For 1979, Bally introduces The Bally Computer System. The Level I home computer that's Fun & Brains!

Bally Professional Arcade Point-of-Sale Action Display Bally Professional Arcade Point-of-Sale "Action" Display
Bally Consumer Products Division.
1978. trying. buying.

The Bally Professional Arcade practically sells itself in this eye-catching, custom P.O.P. Display. Passing shoppers can't resist it, and once they try their hand at the Bally "magic," they want to buy.

A specially prepared Demonstration Cassette gives potential buyers a 2-minute (approximately) overview of the Bally Arcade. It highlights some of the exclusive Bally features, and briefly shows the built-in games in action...GUNFIGHT, CHECKMATE and SCRIBBLING. It also lists optional Videocade Cassettes that are now available.

The Display unit includes space for the "pistol-grip" hand controls and the Arcade itself so that prospects can actually operate it and play the games as they would at home.

In addition, the Display has space for up to 188 cassettes plus add-on accessories. This pilfer-proof storage is all under lock and key.

Designed for maximum use of minimal space, the Display is also highly attractive and soundly constructed. It can be charged 100% to co-op accrual, and can be ordered [from Bally Consumer Products Division.]

One of the most advanced and powerful video game/home computer systems on the market. Built for superior performance today, and constantly expandable for tomorrow.

In addition to the 3 Arcade-Tested games already programmed into the Arcade unit, Videocade cassettes are also available in Action/Skill, Sports, Educational and Strategy series.

Bally Professional Arcade: The Home Computer with the Bally Brain.

Additional Links: Special thanks to Michael Di Salvo for providing a scan of this rare flyer in October. 2022.

Bally Professional Arcade: Home TV Entertainment Center Bally Professional Arcade: Home TV Entertainment Center
"Light Years Ahead of the Game." This 1977 ad has one of those ultra-happy families gathered around a TV having SO much fun with each other. This ad is so early that the built-in games are only crude drawings.
- Sales flyer. PDF. 2 Pages.
BPA: Most Powerful Video Game On Market Bally Professional Arcade: One of the Most Powerful Video Game / Home Computer Systems on the Market
Promotes the "fun and brains" of the system.
- Sales flyer. PDF. 2 Pages. 1.2 MB
Bally Flyer 2 (Front) Bally Flyer 2 (Back) Bally Professional Arcade Plus
Expandable Computer System. Now with Bally BASIC Included.
- Sales flyer. JPG. 2 Pages.

These 300-DPI versions are over ten times larger than the regular versions. They are here for archival purposes, but they are available for viewing. For casual browsing, it is probably a better idea to stick with the regular version to the left.

Front (300 DPI Version, 4MB)
Back (300 DPI Version, 2.2MB)
Leisure Time Electronics Ad (Jan 1982) Bally Professional Arcade: The fun lives on!
Still the leader in video game technology... the Arcade features the games people want to play most.
This ad includes screenshots for the system's latest games.
Leisure Time Electronics Ad (January 1982)
- Magazine Ad. JPG. 1 Page.
Dogpath Flyer Dogpatch
An arcade game that made an appearance on the the Bally / Astrocade console (but does not use the Astrocade chipset).
- Sales flyer. JPG. 1 Pages.
Midway Games "Games of Fame" Bally/Midway Games
The Adventures of Robby Roto and Gorf are advertised here (among others). From Video Games, October 1982, back cover.
- Magazine Ad. JPG. 1 Page.
Ms. Candyman Ad Ms. Candyman Cartridge Ad
L&M Software's very rare cartridge release for the Astrocade. This game is one of those rare occasions where the rarity of the game does not speak about the quality of gameplay. A great game.
- Sales flyer. JPG. 1 Pages.
Rabbit Computer RX83 Flyer Rabbit Computer RX83 Flyer
By Rabbit Computer, Inc.

This flyer was handed out to Bob Fabris at, I think, the Summer CES show in June of 1983. Bob was the the editor of the Arcadian newsletter (for the Bally Arcade/Astrocade) in 1983. He was extremely interested in the Rabbit RX83, as he felt he could provide software for this quite-limited machine.

Like the Astrocade, which had 1.8K available to BASIC, the Rabbit RX83 shipped with just 2KB of RAM. In fact, Robert was working out a deal in which programs that had been previously written for the Astrocade would be ported to the Rabbit RX83 computer. The final deal would have cost Rabbit computer $2,500-$5,000 for each program ported to the RX83. I do have all of the paperwork exchanged between Rabbit Computer's president, Daniel Young, in Hong Kong and Bob Fabris; it's quite fascinating!

Unfortunately, the Rabbit RX83 was not released in the United States. The system was released in Belgium as the GEM 1000 and in Hong Kong as the Rabbit RX83. It also was released as the CCE MC-1000 in Brazil in 1985.

Other documentation in the Bob Fabris collection includes flyers for the Rabbit II, which had a proper full-stroke keyboard and 80K RAM (which sounds like they were including ROM and RAM).

Some additional information about the Rabbit RX83 is available here.
You Love Us In the Arcades (Flyer) You Love Us In the Arcades. Just Wait Till You Get Us Home.
This 1977 ad is sprinkled with large, bold slogans such as, "Bally makes the games people play," "The most popular games... in the most advanced unit," "The Bally Professional Arcade can never become obsolete!" Included on the back cover is an ad for Evil Knivel home pinball.
- Sales Flyer, 6 Pages
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