Super Mario Maker 2 – Twitter user turns world 1-1 into a flaming nightmare


It always gets worse. This saying has now been confirmed by a Twitter user who rebuilt World 1-1 from Super Mario Bros. in Super Mario Maker 2 and made it much heavier.

If you’re looking for an easy introduction to Super Mario Maker 2, you’ve come to the wrong place. Because what Twitter user Sunny created in the level editor is probably the heaviest version of the first Super Mario Bros. world that ever existed. The Schpfer calls his level “1-1 but with a twist”, world 1-1, but with an unexpected twist.

World 1-1 with a twist

And the statement is understated once again, because the heavy level can hardly be reached and is more than enough to always call every beginner to account. Which might be one of the reasons, why the creation is viral and already tried out by many players. Thanks to the countless fire owls, the timing of the harvest is almost perfect to even have a chance to reach the end.

“The level is just sadistic. Even if you complete it successfully, Mario looks kind of helpless as he has to jump through the many fires.

Such and similar statements are not uncommon, and we have to admit that it already hurts others to just watch them bite their teeth at the crazy level. But when you watch a pro at work, there’s something almost hypnotic about Mario perfectly dodging danger and jumping and running through the level.

Super Mario Maker 2

Super Mario Maker 2 is a level editor that allows you to create your own Mario worlds from the beginning. There are lots of tools and content to choose from. Daniel Busch has tested the game extensively for you and was positive about it. Check out his test if you’ve seen Sunny’s creation and feel like trying it yourself.

The level editor side scroller video game first appeared exclusively for Nintendo Switch on June 28, 2019. The title has received very positive reviews from testers around the world and enjoys high ratings overall. Particularly praised were the levels prefabricated by Nintendo, which are available in the game from the outset and can be used as sources for ideas.


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Mette Frederiksen is a The Washington Newsday correspondent. With her coverage of general science, NASA and the interface between technology and society, Frederiksen has been in the Science Desk's Technology Beat since joining Washington Newsday in 2018.

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