Many, many computer games have come and gone over the decades. In the early 1990s, in the golden age of simulation business building games - think games like Railroad Tycoon, Theme Park or one of its earliest iterations, Lemonade Stand - there was an auto building game named after the Motor City, Detroit.

In the game, players start in 1908, which was the year the Model T was introduced and play through 100 years of automotive history determining what style of cars to make and how many to produce to meet demand. Players went through the steps of designing, road testing and marketing each vehicle. Money was made or lost depending how how well the player did at each step in the car making process pitted against real historical events like World Wars or an energy crisis that determined the demand for automobile purchases.

READ MORE: Why Are So Many from Michigan Falling for this 'Detroit City Limit - Population 704' Sign?

If you don't ever recall playing Detroit, it may be that the game did not receive the best reviews

Computer Gaming World rated Detroit two stars out of five. Describing it as "a puzzle game rather than a true strategy game", the magazine criticized the fixed demand values, repetitive gameplay, and unrealistic depiction of historical events

Darkly, should players go bankrupt during the game, Detroit ended with animation of your character committing suicide by jumping out of a window.

Here's what it looked like to play Detroit:

These Are The 20 Best Classic Car Museums In The World

It should come as no surprise that the Gilmore Car Museum in Richland, The Henry Ford Museum in Dearborn, and the Ford Piquette Avenue Plant in Detroit were given the top spots according to a Auto Trader survey.

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