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


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

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

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