Legendary gaming giant Sega recently announced that it is interested in bringing back some of its classic franchises and returning to AAA game development. Exciting news indeed, as the company has a number of excellent IP that have been collecting dust for years, decades in some cases. Most of us figured that the Sega we all knew and loved– the Sega of the Genesis, of dominating arcades in the ’90s– would forever be in the past after focus to the mobile gaming market a few years back. This recent development is a reason to be optimistic that maybe Sega can return to greatness if it brings back the right franchises in the right way.

However, Sega certainly shouldn’t bring all of its franchises back. For every one that deserves a reboot, there’s at least one other that is best left to history. Maybe it just wouldn’t work in a modern context, maybe there are just too many other games like it, or maybe it’s a franchise that simply was never as good as we thought it was and should just stay untainted in our rose-colored memories. Getting reboots that we only think we wanted but shouldn’t have asked for can lead to disasters like Golden Axe: Beast Rider.

Here are 8 Sega Franchises That Need To Come Back (And 7 That Don’t).

15. Bring back: Daytona USA

Daytona USA Sega Saturn arcade 8 Sega Franchises That Need To Come Back (And 7 That Really Dont)

It’s hard to say exactly why arcade-style racing games fell out of favor, but over the last 15 years or so the genre has slowed to a trickle. It was once one of the most prolific categories in video games, and few companies were more representative of the genre’s golden age than Sega. While OutRun has managed to stay around longer than most, the majority of Sega’s racing game franchises have been stuck with four flat tires for much of the current millennium.

Daytona USA is the perfect candidate for a revival. The positive buzz around the upcoming indie racer Racing Apex, a game deliberately done in the vein of Daytona USA and other Sega racers, only proves that there is still an audience for those types of games. Further evidence that there is still a market for Daytona USA is that, despite how niche arcades have become and how little space most of them have, there are still a fair amount of four-unit Daytona USA machines up and running to this day.

The game’s 25th anniversary is next year– seems like the perfect opportunity for a reboot.

14. Don’t Bring Back: Crazy Taxi

Crazy Taxi Sega Dreamcast arcade 8 Sega Franchises That Need To Come Back (And 7 That Really Dont)

Crazy Taxi is the perfect arcade game– simple to pick up, difficult to master, and an absolute blast in five-minute bursts. When the concept is stretched out much further than that, it tends to lose its luster, which is what made the various home ports and direct-to-console sequels feel a little less special than the arcade original. The whole setup is also just a bit simplistic for a AAA video game released in the late-2010s, which makes the prospect of a new Crazy Taxi not especially appealing.

Another huge issue is licensing. One of the things that made the original such a blast was all of the real-world stores and restaurants that served as taxi stops, and those were all cut out in favor of generic locations for later ports to PlayStation Network and Xbox Live Arcade, which sucked a lot of the fun out of it. Even if they were able to get a bunch of companies on board for a new game, product placement just isn’t as novel in 2017 as it was in 1998. It’s basically a no-win situation in terms of making a new Crazy Taxi feel the same as the original did.