Hey there, Some issues with your recent edits I have to point out: Screenshots of ScummVM and DOSBox options menus are not needed. Such settings are constant from game to game and adding them to every supported game article would just clutter them up. The GOG.com DOSBox Configuration Tool screenshot is the only exception to this. Screenshots of configuration files are also not required. Such screenshots are more useful when tied with a complicated fix requiring config file modification. Information in all articles should be written up in the context of the original systems they were designed to run on. They should not be written up in context of an emulator/wrapper, as it skews the information given. That is to say: the only settings that should be considered while filling out the tables are the ones that came with the game itself. Don't assume that the reader will be using a specific wrapper/emulator. Related to the previous point, avoid general solutions like the Borderless Gaming app or forcing video settings through drivers. Game articles should only have fixes exclusive to that particular game. General solutions can be given in the relevant table field glossary pages. The directory separator is different between DOS/Windows (\), OS X/Linux (/), and Mac OS (:). It's a minor but critical detail that should always be correct when dealing with multiple paths across OSes. DOSBox-specific paths can be omitted from tables. This ties in with my 2nd main point. For the Afterlife article, I'm not entirely sure if the 70 FPS readout is correct. Is the readout for DOSBox or the game itself? Your screenshots for Enter the Gungeon should be redone if possible. The readout details from MSI Afterbuner/any app overlay should not be visible. They make the screenshots look "busy". The cursor should not be visible in all screenshots. You can hide the cursor by moving it off-screen to the bottom right. If the cursor can't be hidden, move it as far off-screen as possible Just because a table field is not relevant to a game/will never be used, doesn't mean that it can be removed from the article. All non-modular tables must be added to an article in its entirety. Key points like Very easy to run on low-end hardware and Supports the Steam Workshop are not particularly helpful. Key points should be generally game-critical information like multiplayer servers shutting down or a notice about added support for a modern OS (see Diablo II for an example). Aside from what's on the list, your edits are good overall. Keep it up!