Street Fighter II for Super Famicom was released on June 10, 1992 in Japan. This version of the game was Capcom's best-selling consumer game of all time for more than 20 years with 6,3 millions sold.
Known export releases:
"Street Fighter II - The World Warrior [Model SNS-S2-USA]
"Street Fighter II - The World Warrior [Model SNSP-S2-FAH]
"Street Fighter II - The World Warrior [Model SNSP-S2-NOE]
"Street Fighter II - The World Warrior [Model SNSP-S2-NOE-1]
[FR] June 1992 - Consoles + N.10 (Pages 52-54): 96/100
[FR] August 1992 - Joypad N.11: 97/100
Average note: 96.5/100
The opening sequence from the arcade version was removed.
Some of the voice samples when characters perform certain techniques or special moves were removed.
The pitch of the character's special move voice changes depending on the strength level of the move used. The higher the strength level, the higher the sound pitch.
There are only two bonus stages, each appearing after four battles rather than three. A new brick breaking bonus round is the first bonus level, while the car crushing bonus round is the second and is played after defeating the first boss.
The 'Hurry Up' tracks of each stage were removed and instead the music speeds up when a character is close to being knocked down.
Some techniques were deleted, such as Guile's Knee Bazooka, and Chun-Li's standing Medium Punch.
There is animation missing, especially the animation for characters walking away from an opponent.
The palm tree in the third boss stage was removed.
The announcer doesn't cite the names of the countries the characters fight in or the numbers on the continue countdown.
Two of the elephants in Dhalsim's stage were taken out.
The blood splatter behind the VS text was removed and it was completely changed to gold 'VS' letters.
Characters now have two victory messages instead of one, and some of them were changed or altered.
Visuals and text in the endings are slightly different from the arcade version.
To compensate for the reduced size of the characters and make it less noticeable to players, the screen is letter boxed.
Street Fighter II makes an appearance in 1993's City Hunter featuring Jackie Chan in which he ends up fighting a blonde thug who resembles Ken from the game, all while transforming into Guile, E. Honde (reason for the slight name change from Honda to Honde was that Jackie was a spokesperson for Mitsubishi), Dhalsim, and even Chun Li. The music and sound effects used during the fight scenes are from this version of the game.