Daou Infosys
Daou logo
Origin South Korea
Years 1990-1998
Aliases Fun Fun Club (잼잼크럽)
Published games by In-house, Color Dreams, Open Corp., Tengen

Daou Infosys (다우정보통신) was a Korean game developer and publisher. Until 1993 all its games were developed in-house, and after 1993 they were developed by Open Corp. They also licensed games by Color Dreams and Tengen for Supercom.

Games Edit

In-house Edit

Name Console Released Description Cartridge No.
Agi Gongnyong Dooly
  • MSX
  • Master System
1991 Sidescrolling shooter. Both MSX and Sega Master System versions are different games. N/A
Dooly Bravo Land Famicom 1992 Third and last Dooly game from Daou. A platformer with poor programming. DIF-001
Janggun-ui Adeul (The General's Son)
  • Famicom
  • Master System
1992 Fighting game based off the Korean movie of the same name. DIF-002

Developed by Open Edit

Name Console Released Description Cartridge No.
Toto World 3 Master System Mid 1993 Platformer that was released simultaneously with Koko Adventure.[1] DIS-G301
Koko Adventure Famicom Mid 1993 The spiritual successor of Magic Kid Googoo according to one of the developer. Highly inspired by Super Mario World. DIS-F301
Metal Force Famicom April-May 1994 A game inspired by the Mega Man series with seven levels. DIS-F401
Family Noraebang Famicom December 1993 or 1994 A special karaoke cartridge with FM synthesis. Developed by Open, manufactured by Daou and published by Daewoo. HEA-02
(Standalone set)
(Console bundle)
Suho Cheonsa Master System 1994 A breakout clone. It is notable for being Daou's last release and the last console game by Open that was released. DIS-G402[1]

Developed by American Game Cartridges Inc. Edit

  • Shockwave

Developed by Color Dreams Edit

Developed by Konami Edit

  • Sagak-ui Bimil (Quarth) [MSX2]

Developed by Tengen Edit

  • Klax
  • Skull & Crossbones
  • Toobin

Developed by Sachen Edit

  • Super Pang

Unreleased Edit

  • Kaby Koby (1994) - Developped by Open Corp, shown in magazines in late 1993 and early 1994

"Fun Fun Club", the brand name Daou used for its titles.

Accessories Edit

While Daou stopped making new console-games in 1994, they kept manufacturing hardware and accessories for them. This list is very likely incomplete.

  • SFX Converter (199?, A Super Nintendo adapter to play NTSC games in a PAL console, DIS-SFC02)
  • Fantastick (also known as Stealth, an arcade-like controller for the SNES and Megadrive)

References Edit

  1. 1.0 1.1