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Encyclopedia > Pokémon Red and Blue

Pokémon Red and Pokémon Blue were the first Pokémon games released for the Game Boy in the United States. Both are independent games and feature the same story, the only difference is in which wild Pokémon species are present in the game. While both games are winnable independently, in order to collect every Pokémon you must trade between the versions. Pokémon Trainer Red from the games Pokémon Red, Pokémon Blue, Pokémon Green, and Pokémon Yellow riding his bycicle. ... 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. ... The original Game Boys design set the standard for handheld gaming consoles. ...

The games are known internationally as Pokémon Red and Pokémon Blue corresponding to Japanese games Pocket Monsters: Red and Pocket Monsters: Green. There is also a separate game called Pocket Monsters: Blue. It was not possible to buy it in stores. The game had to be ordered through children's magazines, which the readers were reluctant to do at first. 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. ...

In Pokémon Red and Blue, Pokémon Trainers can choose Bulbasaur, Charmander, or Squirtle as their starter Pokémon from Professor Oak. Trainers in the video game can be male or female. ... Bulbasaur, known as Fushigidane (フシギダネ) in Japan, is a Grass/Poison-type Pokémon from the Pokémon series of games. ... Charmander (Japanese: ヒトカゲ Hitokage) is a fictional character from the Pokémon franchise. ... Squirtle (ゼニガメ Zenigame in Japanese) is a fictional character from the Pokémon franchise. ... Professor Samuel Oak is a human character appearing in all products of the Pokémon merchandise, from which all information appearing below has been derived. ...

The art for the game packaging of Pokémon Red prominently features Charizard, an evolved form of the starter Pokémon Charmander. Pokémon Blue's packaging features Blastoise, an evolved form of Squirtle. Charizard (Lizardon (リザードン Rizādon) in Japanese, Glurak in German, Dracaufeu in French) is a fictional character from the Pokémon franchise. ... An M evolution Evolution in the fictional world of the Pokémon video game franchise refers to a sudden change of form in a Pokémon, usually accompanied by a dramatic increase in statistics. ... Blastoise (Kamex (カメックス Kamekkusu) in Japanese) is a Stage 2 water-type Pokémon that evolves from Wartortle at level 36. ... Squirtle (ゼニガメ Zenigame in Japanese) is a fictional character from the Pokémon franchise. ...

The Pokémon Red and Blue versions have become notorious for having many bugs and glitches. The most well-known of these are the Missingno. and Glitch City tricks. There is a form of Pokémon Cloning in Pokémon Red and Blue, though it is error-prone and can result in the saved game being erased. There are also several less notable glitches, like standing on a bush, seeing a man on top of the Cinnabar gym, opening up an invisible PC in Celadon City, and fishing on statues. Missingno. ... Screenshot of the Glitch City accessed through the Cinnabar Coast (the moment that the player comes out of the Safari Building) Glitch City is a term used by fans to refer to a fictional city caused by a bug that occurs in the Pokémon video game Red, Blue and... In the Pokémon video games, there are two primary ways to clone Pokémon, both of them involving exploiting in-game glitches without special hardware aside from the standard link cable. ... Kanto Cities & Towns Glitch City (unofficial) Cinnibar Island (Guren Island (グレンじま Guren-jima) in the Japanese version) is a fictional city in the Pokémon series. ... Kanto Cities & Towns Official Unofficial Glitch City Pokémopolis Celadon City (Tamamushi City (タマムシシティ Tamamushi Shiti) in the Japanese version) is a fictional city in the Kanto region in the Pokémon series. ...

It is possible to transfer Pokémon between Red/Blue/Yellow and Gold/Silver/Crystal (in other words, all games on Game Boy), as well as Pokémon Stadium games (on Nintendo 64), but not between these games and any of the Game Boy Advance games (Ruby/Sapphire, FireRed/LeafGreen, etc).

See also: Pokémon (video games) Third generation Pokémon This article deals with the Pokémon video games. ...

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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