Pokken Tournament – Pokemon Stadium 2 was the follow up from the previous Pokémon stadium games, with this game including the implementation of the 100 new Pokémon introduced within Gold & Silver. As such, it features all 251 Pokémon and all their attacks in glorious 3D.
Pokken Tournament – Pokemon Crystal is the second in a line of third version games started by Pokémon Yellow. This time around however it’s a revisit of the Johto saga. Despite being a third version Crystal introduced several features that are now staples of the series.
The most obvious feature of Pokemon Crystal is its emphasis on the legendary dog Suicune. The game offers”pokken tournament roster” a more in-depth story than its predeccesors, something that would carry on into Ruby and Sapphire and future titles. Along the way several new characters are introduced and a few of the old dungeons receive redesigns. There are also more chances than ever to obtain different Pokemon, whether its by an in-game event or simply because their habitats have changed. There are also new trainers added to routes which you can check out in our Pokearth section.Some of the things Crystal added to the series include: the choice of playing as a girl, animated Pokemon, trainers giving the player items, move tutors, and the Battle Tower. The game has a lot more to it though so use this as your guide to the world of Crystal!
Pokken Tournament – Pokemon Gold and Silver, the first main series sequels, were released in late 1999. These versions don’t differ quite as much between Japanese and everywhere else: only a slight variation in version exclusives exist.
The games featured far superior graphics and were Game Boy Colour compatible, and had a unique set of sprites between games. They also brought a bunch of new features that have become mainstays ever since, including but not limited to: shiny Pokemon, day and night, days of the week, male and female Pokemon, roaming legendaries, a post game sidequest, bigger roles for Gym Leaders, and so forth.
The Pokemon that can be registered in the Pokedex is now 251, although many of the Pokemon are only available by trading in from Red and Blue. At any rate you’ll need to trade to get some Pokemon, whether it’s to evolve them, to get them from the other version, or because you knocked a legendary out and saved. Breeding has made it easier to part with starter Pokemon: now you can simply send an egg over and let the other player hatch it themselves.
Gold and Silver“pokken tournament wii u” starts in the all new Johto region, where history is rich and new Pokemon are plentiful, and winds up in the classic Kanto region before the final battle back in Johto. You’ll encounter old faces and new, evolutions of your favourite Pokemon, and an entirely different Pokemon challenge. Good luck!
Pokken Tournament – This edition of Pokémon Stadium began the whole Battle Simulator aspect of the Pokémon games. Release in Japan in 1998, this game provided the first instance of home console & portable compatibility in the form of the Transfer Pak. This game allowed you to use 42 of the 151 available Pokémon and battle with them in 3D.
In addition to the battle modes, Pokémon Stadium provides various organisational aspects including sorting boxes for Pokémon and items and giving you access to a full 3D Pokédex. Despite the fact that only 42 Pokémon are useable within the game, all 151 Pokémon are viewable within the Pokédex and various other modes.
Unlike its successors, this version of Pokémon Stadium also doesn’t provide any gifts for the player but it does allow you to teach Pikachu the special move Surf if you use it in your winning teams in one of the battle tournamenets.
This game never made it for release outside of Japan”pokken tournament wii u” due to a variety of factors. First, it lacked a lot of Pokémon capable of being used, making it limited in scope and secondly, it was heavily criticised for its difficulty. Instead of releasing this version of Pokémon Stadium internationally, a sequel was created with toned down difficulty, all 151 Pokémon and a variety of new features, and was released internationally as Pokémon Stadium.
Pokken Tournament – Pokémon Pinball was the second handheld spin-off of the Pokémon games. This game was released exclusively for the GameBoy Color and came in a special cartridge which include a “Rumble Pak” powered by a AAA battery, which rumbled the controller at certain points in gameplay. This is the first in the Pokémon Pinball sub-series.
Like the main games, Pokémon Pinball is all about capturing the Pokémon, but the difference is that this is done through a game of pinball. The game is”pokken tournament release date” spread across two different stages, providing different challenges, Pokémon and bonuses.
As with most Pinball games, the key here is to obtain the most points through hitting the various parts of the table and capturing Pokémon. However, the Pokéon you obtain only carry through the session you’re playing on. Once you’re out of balls, the game ends and you have to start again. This game does feature a Pokédex which helps keep track of all the Pokémon seen and captured within the game, giving details on the Pokémon as per the Pokédexes in the main game.