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Encyclopedia > Pokémon Crystal

Pokémon Crystal is the third game in the Pokémon video game series' incarnation for the Nintendo Game Boy Color. It follows Pokémon Gold and Silver. Pokémon (Japanese: ポケモン Pokemon, pronounced Poh-Kay-Mon, although it is frequently mispronounced Poh-Kee-Mon) is a video game franchise, created by Satoshi Tajiri and published by Nintendo for several of their systems, most importantly the Game Boy. ... A computer game is a game composed of a computer-controlled virtual universe that players interact with in order to achieve a defined goal or set of goals. ... Nintendo (Japanese: 任天堂; Ninten is roughly translated as leave luck to heaven or in heavens hands. ... The Game Boy Color (also referred to as GBC) was Nintendos successor to the Game Boy. ... In the Game Boy video games Pokémon Gold and Silver, players must become Pokémon Trainers by exploring Johto, collecting the eight regional gym badges, and capturing Pokémon. ... In the Game Boy video games Pokémon Gold and Silver, players must become Pokémon Trainers by exploring Johto, collecting the eight regional gym badges, and capturing Pokémon. ...


The game was released in Japan on December 14, 2000 and on July 21, 2001 in North America. It was followed by the Game Boy Advance games Pokémon Ruby and Sapphire. December 14 is the 348th day of the year (349th in leap years) in the Gregorian Calendar. ... 2000 is a leap year starting on Saturday of the Gregorian calendar. ... July 21 is the 202nd day (203rd in leap years) of the year in the Gregorian Calendar, with 163 days remaining. ... 2001 is a common year starting on Monday of the Gregorian calendar. ... The Game Boy Advance is a best-selling handheld. ... Main characters from Pokémon Ruby and Sapphire Pokémon Ruby and Pokémon Sapphire are the third group of Pokémon handheld games to be released in the United States, Japan, Europe, the United Kingdom, and Australia. ... Main characters from Pokémon Ruby and Sapphire Pokémon Ruby and Pokémon Sapphire are the third group of Pokémon handheld games to be released in the United States, Japan, Europe, the United Kingdom, and Australia. ...


Game information

Pokémon Crystal was an enhanced remake of Pokémon Gold and Silver. In the video game subculture, an enhanced remake (also called updated classics) is an updated version of a video or computer game that was originally developed for a less advanced system. ... In the Game Boy video games Pokémon Gold and Silver, players must become Pokémon Trainers by exploring Johto, collecting the eight regional gym badges, and capturing Pokémon. ... In the Game Boy video games Pokémon Gold and Silver, players must become Pokémon Trainers by exploring Johto, collecting the eight regional gym badges, and capturing Pokémon. ...

Image:PokemonCrystal-character.png

In addition to the new 100 Pokémon introduced to the series in Gold and Silver, Pokémon Crystal allowed players to finally choose the gender of their character. This is a feature that has been used in all games made after Crystal except for Pokémon Colosseum. from this page Banki - bluedreamer17@hotmail. ... Pokémon (Japanese: ポケモン Pokemon, pronounced Poh-Kay-Mon, although it is frequently mispronounced Poh-Kee-Mon) is a video game franchise, created by Satoshi Tajiri and published by Nintendo for several of their systems, most importantly the Game Boy. ... Pokémon Colosseum is the GameCube incarnation of the Pokémon video game franchise. ...


One of the game's biggest additions was the Battle Tower, a new building added west of Olivine City which allowed players to participate in Pokémon Stadium-like fights. Pokémon Stadium is the Nintendo 64 incarnation of the Pokémon video game series. ...


A focus on the Pokémon Suicune was also added as a subplot. Some Crystal-only events involve running into a man named Eusine, who is hunting Suicune as well. Suicune=Cheetah is one of the three Legendary cats (the other two being Raikou and Entei) in the games Pokémon Gold, Silver, and Crystal. ...


Another feature introduced in Crystal and later reused is the Move Tutor. After the Elite Four is defeated, a man would start appearing twice a week who would teach the player's Pokémon one of three moves – Flamethrower, Ice Beam, or Thunderbolt. In Crystal, this required coins from the Game Corner in Goldenrod City.


The player would also receive a new egg from the Daycare Couple for free. This was in addition to the Togepi egg players would receive earlier in the game, making two eggs they would get in the game without any breeding.The egg would later hatch into an Elekid.


In the Japanese version of Crystal, the player could link up with others through the use of a mobile phone. The Goldenrod City Pokémon Center was replaced by a much larger building which included the machine to use this feature. Using the mobile phone link-up would give the player an extra item, a GS Ball. After taking the Ball to Kurt in Azalea Town to examine, the player would place the GS Ball in the Ilex Forest shrine. This would cause a level 30 Celebi to fly down and attack the player. Two Gameshark codes can be used to activate the GS Ball related events and eventually catch Celebi in the English version of Crystal. Crystal version was also the first pokemon game to have "Mystery Gift". It was the first and only game to use the little wireless communication link on the top of the Gameboy Color. This allowed player to each get a random item and find the friend they linked with in the Trainer House of Viridian City. Crystal version, along with gold and silver, was the longest of all Pokemon games with 16 badges from two regions, Kanto and Johto. Goldenrod City is the largest city in the Johto region in the Pokémon game. ... Johto Cities & Towns Azalea Town is a fictional town in the video games Pokémon Gold, Silver, and Crystal. ... Celebi, known also as Cerebi (セレビィ Serebii) in Japan, is listed as Pokémon #251 in the Pokédex. ... Celebi, known also as Cerebi (セレビィ Serebii) in Japan, is listed as Pokémon #251 in the Pokédex. ...


The Pokémon

In total, there are two 251 Pokémon that can be used in Pokémon Crystal. However, in Crystal alone, there are only two 222 Pokémon that can be caught or seen. For the additional 28 Pokémon, the player would have to trade with other games.


For ten of the Pokémon, one would have to at least trade with Pokémon Gold and Silver. These Pokémon can be traded from Gold and Silver: In the Game Boy video games Pokémon Gold and Silver, players must become Pokémon Trainers by exploring Johto, collecting the eight regional gym badges, and capturing Pokémon. ... In the Game Boy video games Pokémon Gold and Silver, players must become Pokémon Trainers by exploring Johto, collecting the eight regional gym badges, and capturing Pokémon. ...


The ten Pokémon are:

However, there are a total of seventeen Pokémon that can't be caught in Gold, Silver or Crystal. To capture them, a player must trade with Pokémon Blue (or Pocket Monsters: Green in Japan), Red, or Yellow. Mareep, known as Merriep (メリープ) in Japan, is a Electric Pokémon from the Pokémon series of games. ... Flaaffy, known as Mokoko (モココ) in Japan, is a Electric Pokémon from the Pokémon series of games. ... Ampharos, known as Denryū (デンリュウ) in Japan, is a Electric Pokémon from the Pokémon series of games. ... Girafarig is Pokémon #203 in the National Pokédex, #147 in Johto and #164 in Hoenn. ... This Pokémon-related article is a stub. ... This Pokémon-related article is a stub. ... Mankey is a Fighting-type Pokémon that debuted in the original generation. ... Primeape, known in Japan as Okorizaru (オコリザル), is a Fighting-type Pokémon that debuted in the original generation. ... Vulpix (Rokon (ロコン Rokon) in the original Japanese) is a Pokémon. ... Ninetales (Kyukon (キュウコン Kyuukon) in the original Japanese) is the evolved form of Vulpix. ... Pokémon Red and Pokémon Blue were the first Pokémon games released for the Game Boy in the United States. ... Pokémon Green (Pocket Monsters Green or ポケットモンスター~緑, Pocket Monster Midori) is a role-playing game for the Game Boy. ... Pokémon Red and Pokémon Blue were the first Pokémon games released for the Game Boy in the United States. ... Screenshot of Pokémon Yellow. ...


These seventeen Pokémon are:

The final two Pokémon, Celebi and Mew, are not obtainable in any of the games themselves without a cheating device. They must be received directly from Nintendo. Bulbasaur, known as Fushigidane (フシギダネ) in Japan, is a Grass/Poison-type Pokémon from the Pokémon series of games. ... Ivysaur (Fushigisou (フシギソウ Fushigisou) in the original Japanese, Bisaknosp in German, Herbizarre in French, Isanghaepeul in Korean) is a fictional character from the Pokémon franchise. ... Venusaur (フシギバナ Fushigibana in Japanese) is a fictional character from the Pokémon franchise. ... Charmander (Japanese: ヒトカゲ Hitokage) is a fictional character from the Pokémon franchise. ... Charmeleon (Lizardo (リザード Rizādo in Japanese, Glutexo in German, Reptincel in French) is a fictional character from the Pokémon franchise. ... Charizard (Lizardon (リザードン Rizādon) in Japanese, Glurak in German, Dracaufeu in French) is a fictional character from the Pokémon franchise. ... Squirtle (ゼニガメ Zenigame in Japanese) is a fictional character from the Pokémon franchise. ... Wartortle (Kameil (カメール Kamēru*) in Japanese) is a Stage 1 water-type Pokémon that evolves from Squirtle at level 16 and further evolves into Blastoise at level 36. ... Blastoise (Kamex (カメックス Kamekkusu) in Japanese) is a Stage 2 water-type Pokémon that evolves from Wartortle at level 36. ... Articuno, known as Freezer (フリーザー Furīzā) in Japan, is Pokémon #144 in the Pokédex. ... Zapdos is listed as Pokémon #145 in the Pokédex. ... Moltres is a yellow fire bird Pokémon with burning wings. ... Omanyte is one of the 151 original Pokémon in the video game and TV series. ... Omastar is a fictional character in the Pokémon franchise. ... Kabuto is a fictional character from the Pokémon franchise. ... Kabutops Kabutops is a fictional character from the Pokémon franchise. ... Mewtwo is a fictional character from the Pokémon franchise. ... Celebi, known also as Cerebi (セレビィ Serebii) in Japan, is listed as Pokémon #251 in the Pokédex. ... Mew (ミュウ Myū) is a fictional Psychic-type Pokémon that was discovered at the beginning of Pokémon Red, Blue, Green, and Yellow in the Amazon Rainforest, according to a scientists journals in Cinnabar Mansion. ...

Pokémon Game Boy /DS games
Pokémon Red and Blue | Pokémon Green | Pokémon Yellow | Pokémon Gold and Silver | Pokémon Crystal | Pokémon Ruby and Sapphire | Pokémon Emerald | Pokémon FireRed and LeafGreen | Pokémon Diamond and Pearl

 
 

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