Tricks and tips for everyone


What is the biggest Bullet Bill?

What is the biggest Bullet Bill?

King Bills
King Bills are the largest Bullet Bills in the Mario franchise, being three or four times larger than Banzai Bills; they take up nearly the entirety of the screen’s vertical space even after it has been zoomed out to accommodate them.

Is Bullet Bill a shark?

While Banzai Bills share the same black coloration and physical characteristics as Bullet Bills, Banzai Bills lack arms and have a mouth in the form of a shark smile. They are the second-largest derived species of Bullet Bills, after the King Bill.

Why is it called Bullet Bill?

Bullet Bills are anthropomorphic, bullet-like projectiles with arms in the Mario franchise, acting as common enemies. They are horizontally shot out of Bill Blasters, coupled with a firing sound effect to indicate their prescence, and fly in a straight line, going through walls.

Can you steer Bullet Bill?

The Bullet Bill is a recovery item in the Mario Kart series. When a player uses it, they are transformed into an extremely fast Bullet Bill, racing through the track with incredible speed, as well as automatically steering the player.

How long do Bullet Bills last?

7.5 seconds
The Bullet Bill will wear off once it passes a set number of racers, or a set amount of time (usually 7.5 seconds) has passed.

What is the rocket in Mario Kart called?

Turbo Start
A Rocket Start (also called a Turbo Start or Boost Start) is a speed technique introduced in Super Mario Kart and featured in every Mario Kart game since. It allows players to burst out of the starting line with blazing high speed, gaining a head start over any racer that simply drives out of the starting line.

Are there two king Boos?

Alas, there may be two King Boo’s in the series and the King Boo that always appears in the Super Mario series was a replacement ever since the true King Boo was captured by Luigi in Luigi’s Mansion.

What does Goomba mean in Japanese?

chestnut person
In Japan, Goombas are called “Kuribō”, which loosely translates as “chestnut person”.

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