Good news for the '80s and '90s babies. You can reminisce and literally walk on memory lane, as the all-time favorite video game will come to life on 2020. Relieve the memories of your childhood adventures and set foot on the first Nintendo-inspired theme park. Universal Studio and Nintendo join forces to create a gigantic, real-life game adventure park. The two giant companies join forces to bring to life three Super Nintendo Worlds.

The Nintendo-themed areas at Universal parks in Orlando, Hollywood and Japan will soon be available for public enjoyment. The first will open in Osaka, Japan before the Olympic Games in Tokyo. Plan your family trip ahead of time, you still have four years to save up and go to Universal Japan.

 "Super Nintendo World" will feature state-of-the-art ride attractions, shops, interactive area and restaurants. The soon-to-be built entertainment center in Universal parks will be an added attraction for the famous theme park. Visitors, locals and tourist from neighboring countries will be in awe to walk down a complex filled with facilities inspired by their favorite video game characters, castles and real-life adventure. Super Mario is the most famous Nintendo character, he is an Italian plumber and joined by his twin brother Luigi in his adventures. Some other characters are Princess Peach, Yoshi, Toad, Pauline and Donkey Kong. In the earlier times, it is being played in Game Boy, it is a Nintendo manufactured device released in 1989. It was the first dedicated eight-bit handheld system of the company.

In modern day, Mario evolved in a more vivid image in the latest game addiction called "Super Mario Run." It is available to download via smartphone. According to The Verge, "Super Mario Run was downloaded more than 40 million times in its first four days of availability on iOS, breaking the App Store record for number of downloads during that span. Previous reports pegged the game's debut at around 2.85 million downloads in its first day, though these are the first official numbers to come from Nintendo." The success of the resurrected '80s game testified that today's generation can now relate with their father or grandfather's favorite 8-bit game.