I'm not sure it's the ultimate gaming experience (I think most of us enjoy sitting on our asses for extended periods of time too much—"perfect realism" in games is an overrated concept), but it does indicate a logical endpoint in the development process.
It's a stunning achievement in design, programming, and execution. The Game Boy had been around for 2 years; books for... Surely, one of the writers on staff had had ample opportunity to pick up one or both.
The atmosphere isn’t programmed for seduction when Deanna shows up in her fiancée’s doorway.
Cold feet get even colder when he shows her his sketches of a mysterious blonde he’d been dreaming of since he could remember, a woman he thought was supposed to be Deanna until he beamed on board and saw she had the wrong hair color.
"Eye" is still ambitious, but the hooks here (brainwashing, political intrigue, betrayal) aren't quite so mind-bending.
Crusher’s quarters with a bottle of Magus III’s finest vintage and a bouquet of chameleon roses? Space fairytales aren’t about to happen when you’re beaming alien diplomats or racing across galaxies at warp nine.
So you’re not into mail-order teddy bears or heart-shaped boxes of bonbons. There are plenty of reasons, human and otherwise, that Star Trek: The Next Generation wouldn’t be considered Valentine’s Day viewing.
Androids like Data aren’t programmed to feel human emotion, and just a few minutes of getting to know Worf makes it clear the Klingon race will do just about anything to avoid it.
Data carries a hologram of Yar with him and during the trial regarding his rights in the second season episode "The Measure of a Man," he admitted to the incident with the words "We were intimate." As far as he was built in this way, Dr.
Soong made sure everything else worked (hair growing, et cetera), it makes sense that he would also supply Data with his own "special purpose." It's also possible that it's part of Dr.