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The player takes the role of a young woman who one day has a chance encounter with one of a number of You Tubers.
But the upcoming 90 Days of Love with You, or You-Koi, to use its abbreviated Japanese title, is shining the spotlight on a heretofore uncelebrated line of work for a dating sim: You Tube video personalities.
Hatsune Miku isn’t the first effort at creating a virtual idol, a non-human performer independent from existing franchises or artists (also, not a hip-hop-ified cat acting as sidekick).
Music labels and 3D designers spent nearly two decades trying to create a computer-generated star capable of everything a flesh-and-blood act could do—but free of human limitations, such as fatigue or getting caught in scandals.
Miku eventually achieved that dream, but only after a lot of uncanny valley failure paved the way for her modern-day success.
Efforts to create a virtual idol in Japan started in the 1990s, as the quality of 3D modeling software improved and the character Shiori Fujisaki—from the 1994 dating simulator —experienced massive popularity.
In her native Japan, she made her Kabuki debut, and found the time to model Givenchy dresses for , and she still has her annual two-day solo concert in Tokyo this September.