List of Pokémon video games

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The official logo of Pokémon for its international release; "Pokémon" is short for the original Japanese title of "Pocket Monsters".

Pokémon is a series of role-playing video games developed by Game Freak and published by Nintendo and The Pokémon Company. Over the years, a number of spin-off games based on the series have also been developed by multiple companies. While the main series consists of RPGs, spin-off games encompass other genres, such as action role-playing, puzzle, fighting, and digital pet games. Most Pokémon video games have been developed exclusively for Nintendo handhelds, video game consoles, and PCs dating from the Game Boy to the current generation of video game consoles.

Main games[edit]

Title Details

Original release date:
  • JP: February 27, 1996
Release years by system:
1996 – Game Boy[1]
2016 – 3DS Virtual Console[2]
Notes:
  • The first games in the Pokémon series.
  • Introduced the first generation of Pokémon.
  • Pocket Monsters Red and Green were only released in Japan.
  • Red, Green and Blue combined have sold more copies than any other Game Boy game, barring Tetris.[3]
  • Used Game Boy cartridges but were packaged as Game Boy Color games.[citation needed]
  • Red and Green were re-released on the Nintendo 3DS Virtual Console in 2016.



Original release date:
  • JP: October 15, 1996
(CoroCoro Comic)
  • JP: October 10, 1999
(retail)
Release years by system:
1996 – Game Boy (CoroCoro Comic)
1999 - Game Boy (retail)
2016 – 3DS Virtual Console
Notes:
  • Pocket Monsters Blue was released 8 months after Red and Green and featured updated graphics and dialogue.
  • Was the basis for the international versions, Pokémon Red and Blue, released two years later.
  • Red, Green and Blue combined have sold more copies than any other Game Boy game, barring Tetris.[3]
  • Used Game Boy cartridges but were packaged as Game Boy Color games.[citation needed]
  • Blue was re-released on the Nintendo 3DS Virtual Console in 2016.



Original release dates:
  • NA: September 28, 1998
  • AU: October 23, 1998
  • EU: October 5, 1999
Release years by system:
1998 – Game Boy
2016 – 3DS Virtual Console
Notes:
  • The international debut of the Pokémon franchise and video game series.
  • Featured the version-exclusive Pokémon included in the Japan-only Red and Green respectively, and the updates from the Japan-only Blue.
  • Enhanced remakes of Red and Blue, called Pokémon FireRed and LeafGreen, were released in 2004 for Game Boy Advance.
  • Red, Green and Blue combined have sold more copies than any other Game Boy game, barring Tetris.[3]
  • Red and Blue were re-released on the Nintendo 3DS Virtual Console in 2016.



Original release dates:
  • JP: September 12, 1998
  • NA: October 18, 1999
  • AU: September 3, 1999
  • EU: June 16, 2000
Release years by system:
1998 – Game Boy[citation needed]
2016 – 3DS Virtual Console[4]
Notes:
  • Known in Japan as Poketto Monsutā Ierō.[a]
  • Was the first game in the series where a Pokémon from your party could follow you in the overworld, in this case being Pikachu.
  • Yellow was re-released on Nintendo 3DS Virtual Console in 2016.



Original release dates:
  • JP: November 21, 1999[5]
  • AU: October 13, 2000
Release years by system:
1999 – Game Boy Color[5]
2017 – 3DS Virtual Console
Notes:
  • Known in Japan as Poketto Monsutā Gōrudo[b] and Poketto Monsutā Shirubā.[c]
  • Introduced the second generation of Pokémon.
  • Sequels of the first generation and is set three years later.
  • Enhanced remakes of Gold and Silver, called Pokémon HeartGold and SoulSilver, were released in 2009 for Nintendo DS.
  • Gold and Silver were re-released on the Nintendo 3DS Virtual Console in 2017.
  • The first Pokémon games released in South Korea, in 2002.
  • The first Pokémon games to have shiny Pokémon.



Original release dates:[8]
  • JP: December 14, 2000
  • NA: July 29, 2001
  • AU: September 30, 2001
  • EU: November 2, 2001
Release years by system:
2000 – Game Boy Color[8]
2018 – 3DS Virtual Console
Notes:
  • Known in Japan as Poketto Monsutā Kurisutaru.[d]
  • Director's cut version of Pokémon Gold and Silver.[9]
  • The first main series Pokémon game to feature a female playable character.
  • Crystal was re-released on the Nintendo 3DS Virtual Console in 2018.



Original release dates:[10]
  • JP: November 21, 2002
  • NA: March 19, 2003
  • AU: April 3, 2003
  • EU: July 25, 2003
Release years by system:
2002 – Game Boy Advance[10]
Notes:
  • Known in Japan as Poketto Monsutā Rubī[e] and Poketto Monsutā Safaia.[f][11]
  • Introduced the third generation of Pokémon.[12]
  • Enhanced remakes of Ruby and Sapphire, called Pokémon Omega Ruby and Alpha Sapphire, were released in 2014 for Nintendo 3DS.[13]
  • Ruby and Sapphire combined have sold more than any other Game Boy Advance game.[14]
  • First core series games of the franchise to be published by The Pokémon Company, alongside Nintendo, since the establishment of The Pokémon Company in 1998.



Original release dates:[15]
  • JP: January 29, 2004
  • NA: September 9, 2004
  • AU: September 23, 2004
  • EU: October 1, 2004
Release years by system:
2004 – Game Boy Advance[15]
Notes:



Original release dates:
  • JP: September 16, 2004
  • NA: May 1, 2005
  • AU: June 9, 2005
  • EU: October 21, 2005
Release years by system:
2004 – Game Boy Advance
Notes:



Original release dates:
  • JP: September 28, 2006
  • NA: April 22, 2007
  • AU: June 21, 2007
  • EU: July 27, 2007
Release years by system:
2006 – Nintendo DS
Notes:
  • Known in Japan as Poketto Monsutā Daiamondo[i] and Poketto Monsutā Pāru.[j][18]
  • Introduced the fourth generation of Pokémon.



Original release dates:
  • JP: September 13, 2008
  • NA: March 22, 2009
  • EU: May 22, 2009
  • AU: May 14, 2009
Release years by system:
2008 – Nintendo DS
Notes:



Original release dates:
  • JP: September 12, 2009
  • NA: March 14, 2010
  • AU: March 25, 2010
  • EU: March 26, 2010
Release years by system:
2009 – Nintendo DS
Notes:



Original release dates:
  • JP: September 18, 2010
  • EU: March 4, 2011
  • NA: March 6, 2011
  • AU: March 10, 2011
Release years by system:
2010 – Nintendo DS
Notes:
  • Known in Japan as Poketto Monsutā Burakku[m] and Poketto Monsutā Howaito.[n]
  • Introduced the fifth generation of Pokémon.
  • The first generation to open up the national Pokédex after completing the story.



Original release dates:
  • JP: June 23, 2012
  • NA: October 7, 2012
  • AU: October 11, 2012
  • EU: October 12, 2012
Release years by system:
2012 – Nintendo DS
Notes:
  • Sequels of Pokémon Black and White using the same world map with added locations and various changes two years later.



Original release date:[19]
  • WW: October 12, 2013
Release years by system:
2013 – Nintendo 3DS
Notes:
  • Introduced the sixth generation of Pokémon.
  • The first Pokémon games to have a worldwide simultaneous release.
  • First games in the main series to completely feature polygonal 3D graphics.
  • The first Pokémon games to allow trainer customization.
  • Introduced Mega evolution.



Original release date:[20]
  • NA: November 21, 2014
  • JP: November 21, 2014
  • EU: November 28, 2014
  • AU: November 21, 2014
Release years by system:
2014 – Nintendo 3DS
Notes:



Original release date:[21]
  • NA: November 18, 2016
  • JP: November 18, 2016
  • EU: November 23, 2016
  • AU: November 18, 2016
Release years by system:
2016 – Nintendo 3DS
Notes:
  • Known in Japan as Poketto Monsutā San[o] and Poketto Monsutā Mūn.[p]
  • Introduced the seventh generation of Pokémon.
  • The first Pokémon games to support the Chinese language.
  • Introduced Z moves.



Original release date:[22]
  • WW: November 17, 2017
Release years by system:
2017 – Nintendo 3DS
Notes:
  • Director's cut versions of Pokémon Sun and Moon.
  • First Pokémon games to introduce new Pokémon mid-generation.



Original release date(s):[23][24][25]
  • WW: November 16, 2018
Release years by system:
2018 – Nintendo Switch
Notes:



Original release date(s):[26][27]
  • WW: November 15, 2019
Release years by system:
2019 – Nintendo Switch
Notes:
  • Was announced on June 13, 2017, during Nintendo's E3 2017 Nintendo Direct presentation.[28]
  • First in the core series to not include the entire library of Pokemon.[29]


Spin-off games[edit]

Pokémon Stadium series[edit]

Title Details
Pocket Monsters Stadium

Original release date:[30]
  • JP: August 1, 1998
Release years by system:
1998 – Nintendo 64
Notes:

Developed by Nintendo EAD.



Original release dates:[31]
  • JP: April 30, 1999
  • NA: February 29, 2000
  • AU: March 23, 2000
  • EU: April 7, 2000
Release years by system:
1999 – Nintendo 64
Notes:

Developed by Nintendo EAD.

  • Known in Japan as Pokemon Sutajiamu 2[q] and also as Pocket Monsters Stadium 2.[32]



Original release dates:[33]
  • JP: December 14, 2000
  • NA: March 28, 2001
  • EU: October 10, 2001
  • AU: 2001
Release years by system:
2000 – Nintendo 64
Notes:

Developed by Nintendo EAD.

  • Known in Japan as Pokemon Sutajiamu Gōrudo Shirubā[r] and also as Pocket Monsters Stadium Gōrudo Shirubā.[34]



Original release dates:[35]
  • JP: November 21, 2003
  • NA: March 24, 2004
Release years by system:
2003 – GameCube
Notes:

Developed by Genius Sonority.



Original release dates:[36]
  • JP: August 4, 2005
  • NA: October 3, 2005
  • AU: November 10, 2005
  • EU: November 18, 2005
Release years by system:
2005 – GameCube
Notes:

Developed by Genius Sonority.



Original release dates:[37]
  • JP: December 14, 2006
  • NA: June 25, 2007
  • AU: November 22, 2007
  • EU: December 7, 2007
Release years by system:
2006 – Wii
Notes:

Developed by Genius Sonority.


Trading Card Game series[edit]

Title Details

Original release dates:[38]
  • JP: December 18, 1998
  • NA: April 10, 2000
  • AU: July 11, 2014
  • EU: December 15, 2000
Release years by system:
1998 – Game Boy Color
2014 – 3DS Virtual Console
Notes:

Developed by Hudson Soft.



Original release dates:[39]
  • EU: December, 1999
  • NA: February, 2000
Release years by system:
1999 – Windows
Notes:

Developed by Fluid Entertainment.



Original release dates:[40]
  • EU: February 29, 2000
  • NA: February 29, 2000
Release years by system:
2000 – Windows
Notes:

Developed by Fluid Entertainment.



Original release dates:[41]
  • JP: March 28, 2001
Release years by system:
2001 – Game Boy Color
Notes:



Original release dates:[42]
  • WW: March 24, 2011
Release years by system:
2011 – Browser
2012 – Windows
2012 – OS X
2014 – iPad
2016 – Android
Notes:

Developed by Dire Wolf Digital.


Pinball games[edit]

Title Details

Original release dates:[43]
  • JP: April 14, 1999
  • NA: June 28, 1999
  • AU: July 13, 1999
  • EU: October 6, 2000
Release years by system:
1999 – Game Boy Color
Notes:

Developed by Jupiter Corporation.



Original release dates:[44]
  • JP: August 1, 2003
  • NA: August 25, 2003
  • EU: November 14, 2003
  • AU: September 26, 2003
Release years by system:
2003 – Game Boy Advance
2015 – Wii U Virtual Console
Notes:

Developed by Jupiter Corporation


Mystery Dungeon games[edit]

Title Details

Original release dates:[45][46]
  • JP: November 17, 2005
  • NA: September 18, 2006
  • AU: September 28, 2006
  • EU: November 10, 2006
Release years by system:
2005 – Game Boy Advance, Nintendo DS
2016 – Wii U Virtual Console
Notes:
  • Released on 2 separate platforms:
  • Red Rescue Team was released on Game Boy Advance.
  • Blue Rescue Team was released on Nintendo DS.



Original release dates:[47][48]
  • JP: September 13, 2007
  • NA: April 20, 2008
  • EU: July 4, 2008
  • AU: June 19, 2008
Release years by system:
2007 – Nintendo DS
Notes:

Developed by Chunsoft.



Original release dates:[49]
  • JP: April 18, 2009
  • NA: October 12, 2009
  • EU: November 20, 2009
  • AU: November 12, 2009
Release years by system:
2009 – Nintendo DS
2016 – Wii U Virtual Console
Notes:
  • Enhanced remake of Pokémon Mystery Dungeon: Explorers of Time and Explorers of Darkness.
  • Developed by Chunsoft.



Original release date:[50]
  • JP: August 4, 2009
Release years by system:
2009 – WiiWare
Notes:
  • First Pokémon Mystery Dungeon game on a home console.
  • Developed by Chunsoft.
  • Only released in Japan.



Original release dates:[51]
  • JP: November 23, 2012
  • NA: March 24, 2013
  • EU: May 17, 2013
  • AU: May 18, 2013
Release years by system:
2012 – Nintendo 3DS
Notes:
  • First Pokémon Mystery Dungeon game for the Nintendo 3DS.
  • Developed by Spike Chunsoft.



Original release dates:[52]
  • JP: September 17, 2015
  • NA: November 20, 2015
  • EU: February 19, 2016
  • AU: February 20, 2016
Release years by system:
2015 – Nintendo 3DS
Notes:
  • First Pokémon Mystery Dungeon game to have (at the time) all 720 Pokémon, all of which could be recruited.
  • Developed by Spike Chunsoft.


Ranger series[edit]

Title Details

Original release dates:[53]
  • JP: March 23, 2006
  • NA: October 30, 2006
  • AU: December 7, 2006
  • EU: April 13, 2007
Release years by system:
2006 – Nintendo DS
2016 – Wii U Virtual Console
Notes:

Developed by HAL Laboratory and Creatures, Inc.



Original release dates:[54]
  • JP: March 20, 2008
  • NA: November 10, 2008
  • AU: November 13, 2008
  • EU: November 21, 2008
Release years by system:
2008 – Nintendo DS
2016 – Wii U Virtual Console
Notes:

Developed by Creatures, Inc.



Original release dates:[55]
  • JP: March 6, 2010
  • NA: October 4, 2010
  • EU: November 5, 2010
  • AU: November 25, 2010
Release years by system:
2010 – Nintendo DS
2016 – Wii U Virtual Console
Notes:

Developed by Creatures, Inc.


Rumble series[edit]

Title Details

Original release dates:
  • JP: June 16, 2009
  • NA: November 16, 2009
  • EU: November 20, 2009
Release years by system:
2009 – WiiWare
Notes:
  • Known as Melee! Pokémon Scramble in Japan.



Original release dates:
  • JP: August 11, 2011
  • NA: October 24, 2011
  • EU: December 2, 2011
Release years by system:
2011 – Nintendo 3DS
Notes:
  • Known as Super Pokémon Scramble in Japan and as Super Pokémon Rumble in the PAL region.
  • Sequel to Pokémon Rumble.



Original release dates:[56]
  • JP: April 24, 2013
  • PAL: August 15, 2013
  • NA: August 29, 2013
Release years by system:
2013 – Wii U
Notes:



Original release date:[57]
  • WW: April 8, 2015
Release years by system:
2015 – Nintendo 3DS
Notes:
  • Known as Everyone's Pokémon Scramble in Japan.
  • Sequel to Pokémon Rumble U.
  • Originally released on the 3DS eShop as a freemium game in 2015, but physical retail versions were later released in 2016.



Original release date(s):
  • AU: May 15, 2019
Release years by system:
2019 – Android
Notes:
  • First released in Australia and New Zealand.


Other spin-offs[edit]

Title Details

Original release dates:[58]
  • JP: December 12, 1998
  • NA: November 6, 2000
Release years by system:
1998 – Nintendo 64
Notes:

Developed by Ambrella.



Original release dates:[59]
  • JP: March 21, 1999
  • NA: June 30, 1999
  • PAL: September 15, 2000
Release years by system:
1999 – Nintendo 64
2007 – Wii Virtual Console
2017 – Wii U Virtual Console
Notes:

Developed by HAL Laboratory.



Original release dates:[60]
  • JP: September 21, 2000
  • NA: December 4, 2000
  • PAL: June 15, 2001
Release years by system:
2000 – Game Boy Color
2014 – 3DS Virtual Console
Notes:

Developed by Intelligent Systems.



Original release dates:[61]
  • NA: September 25, 2000
  • EU: March 16, 2001
Release years by system:
2000 – Nintendo 64
2008 – Wii Virtual Console
Notes:

Developed by Nintendo Software Technology.



Original release dates:
  • JP: July 18, 2003
  • NA: December 1, 2003
  • EU: April 2, 2004
Release years by system:
2003 – GameCube
Notes:

Developed by Ambrella.



Original release dates:
  • JP: May 30, 2003
  • NA: July 12, 2004
  • EU: May 14, 2004
  • AU: July 16, 2004
Release years by system:
2003 – GameCube
Notes:

Developed by Nintendo.



Original release dates:
  • JP: December 2, 2004
  • EU: March 11, 2005
  • NA: March 14, 2005
  • AU: April 7, 2005
Release years by system:
2004 – Nintendo DS
Notes:
  • Developed by Ambrella.
  • First appearance of a fourth generation Pokemon (Munchlax).



Original release dates:
  • JP: October 20, 2005
  • NA: March 6, 2006
  • EU: May 5, 2006
  • AU: April 28, 2006
Release years by system:
2005 – Nintendo DS
Notes:

Developed by Genius Sonority.



Original release date:
  • JP: December 31, 2006
Release years by system:
2006 – Mobile phone
Notes:


Pokémon Battrio

Original release date:
  • JP: November 21, 2007
Release years by system:
2007 – Arcade
Notes:



Original release dates:
  • JP: March 28, 2008
  • NA: June 9, 2008
  • EU: July 4, 2008
  • AU: July 4, 2008
Release years by system:
2008 – WiiWare
Notes:

Developed by Ambrella.



Original release dates:
  • JP: December 5, 2009
  • EU: July 9, 2010
  • NA: November 1, 2010
  • AU: September 23, 2010
Release years by system:
2009 – Wii
2016 – Wii U Virtual Console
Notes:

Developed by Creatures, Inc.



Original release dates:
  • JP: April 21, 2011
  • EU: September 21, 2012
Release years by system:
2011 – Nintendo DS
Notes:
  • Each copy of the game was bundled with a wireless keyboard.
  • Developed by Genius Sonority.



Original release dates:
  • JP: November 12, 2011
  • NA: February 27, 2012
  • EU: March 23, 2012
  • AU: March 29, 2012
Release years by system:
2011 – Wii
Notes:



Original release dates:[62]
  • JP: March 17, 2012
  • NA: June 18, 2012
  • AU: June 21, 2012
Release years by system:
2012 – Nintendo DS
Notes:


Pokémon Tretta

Original release date:[63]
  • JP: July 14, 2012
Release years by system:
2012 – Arcade
Notes:


Pokémon Tretta Lab

Original release date:[64][65]
  • JP: August 10, 2013
Release years by system:
2013 – Nintendo 3DS, Arcade
Notes:
  • Developed by Takara Tomy and Marvelous AQL.
  • Downloadable game that uses Pokémon Tretta tokens, and a separate hardware shell that is an analyzer and a scanner.
  • Only released in Japan.



Original release date:
  • JP: March 12, 2014
  • EU: March 13, 2014
  • NA: March 20, 2014
  • AU: March 14, 2014
Release years by system:
2014 – Nintendo 3DS
Notes:



Original release date:
  • WW: February 18, 2015
Release years by system:
2015 – Nintendo 3DS, iOS, Android
Notes:



Original release dates:[66]
  • JP: July 16, 2015 (Arcade)
  • WW: March 18, 2016 (Wii U)
Release years by system:
2015 – Arcade
2016 – Wii U
Notes:

Developed by Bandai Namco Studios.



Original release dates:[67]
  • JP: December 2, 2015
  • NA: December 3, 2015
  • EU: December 3, 2015
  • AU: December 4, 2015
Release years by system:
2015 – Nintendo 3DS
Notes:



Original release date(s):
  • JP: February 3, 2016
  • NA: March 23, 2018
  • EU: March 23, 2018
  • AU: March 24, 2018
Release years by system:
2016 – Nintendo 3DS
Notes:
  • Developed by Creatures, Inc..
  • The game was partially released in Japan on February 3, 2016 as Meitantei Pikachu: Shin Konbi Tanjō. The rest of the game was released in Japan on March 23, 2018, alongside the international release of the full game.


Pokémon Ga-Olé

Original release date(s):
  • JP: July 7, 2016
Release years by system:
2016 – Arcade
Notes:
  • Follows the gameplay from Pokémon Battrio and Pokémon Tretta.
  • Developed by Takara Tomy and Marvelous.
  • Only released in Japan.



Original release date(s):
  • WW: May 24, 2017
Release years by system:
2017 – Android, iOS



Original release date:[68]
  • WW: September 22, 2017
Release years by system:
2017 – Nintendo Switch
Notes:

Developed by Bandai Namco Studios.



Original release date(s):
  • WW: May 30, 2018
Release years by system:
2018 - Nintendo Switch, Android, iOS
Notes:

Developed by Game Freak.


Mobile apps[edit]

Pokédex 3D and Pokédex 3D Pro[edit]

Pokédex 3D is a software available for download from the Nintendo eShop. It is a Pokédex, which displays information on Pokémon from the Black and White versions as well as a 3D model. Only a few Pokémon are initially available, and more can be unlocked through means such as StreetPass, AR cards, and SpotPass.[69][70]

On April 21, 2012, Nintendo announced that there will be a National Pokédex version called Pokédex 3D Pro. It was released in Japan on the Nintendo eShop on July 14, 2012, and internationally on November 8, 2012. Unlike the original, the Pro edition app is not for free, and all Pokémon are already available rather than unlocking them over time although some that are not available can be unlocked by entering the special code on the official website. In addition, it has the background music, new modes, more scenes and backgrounds and features the voice for the name of every Pokémon. The Pro edition replaced the original free app as it became unavailable once it was removed from the eShop on June 17, 2012 in Japan and on October 1, 2012 internationally. An official iOS version was released on November 15, 2012 but was delisted on November 30, 2015.

Pokémon Bank[edit]

Pokémon Bank is a mobile app available on the Nintendo eShop. It was released in Japan, South Korea, and Taiwan on December 25, 2013, Hong Kong on January 22, 2014, Europe, Australia, and New Zealand on February 4, 2014, and in North and South America on February 5, 2014. The application is an online storage system that requires a constant internet connection, and is free to download, but requires a small annual charge for access in order to keep the servers active. The application is compatible with Pokémon X and Y, Pokémon Omega Ruby and Alpha Sapphire, Pokémon Sun and Moon and the game's Pokémon Storage System. It is basically an online bank, allowing players to store up to 3000 Pokémon. Pokémon holding berries, items, and a cosplay variant of Pikachu cannot be stored.[71] The additional app Poké Transporter allows players to transfer Pokémon from Pokémon Black and White, Pokémon Black 2 and White 2 and the Virtual Console releases of Pokémon Red, Blue and Yellow. Pokémon Bank was later updated to add Poké Transporter capabilities for Pokémon Gold, Silver, and Crystal as well.[72]

Pokémon Go[edit]

The augmented reality mobile game Pokémon Go was released in July 2016 on both Android and iOS platforms. It utilizes internal GPS tracking system in order to find and catch Pokémon in real-time. The system places gyms and Pokéstops in predetermined locations (such as landmarks) throughout the world in order to get the player active and become a Pokémon trainer in real life. The Pokémon themselves spawn randomly, with some conditions; nocturnal Pokémon like Lunatone only spawn at night, and Magikarp spawn near water. Gyms are used to battle and train Pokémon against other players in the area, and nearby PokéStops give free items when spun (they have a 5-minute cooldown per use). It originally featured the 151 original Generation 1 Pokémon. In February 2017, generation 2 Pokémon were added excluding the legendaries such as Suicune, Raikou, Entei, Celebi, Lugia, and Ho-Oh. In July 2017, the legendary Pokémon were released. While the title is free-to-play, it also implements microtransactions, allowing players to spend real currency to gain access to more items in game. The game was met with mixed responses when released. In September 2016, Niantic released the Pokémon Go Plus, a $35 wearable, which issues alerts about any events in the game, including the appearance of a Pokémon or nearby PokéStop.[73][74]

Pokémon Duel[edit]

On January 24, 2017, Pokémon Duel, a competitive digital board game was released on the App Store and Google Play.[75] Pokémon Duel, formerly known as Pokémon Co-master, was co-developed with Heroz Japan, a company that specializes in artificial intelligence.[76] Based on the Pokémon Trading Figure board game, players can move Pokémon pieces around a virtual playing field. Upon reaching an opponent's Pokémon, the two may engage in battle. The strategy game lets one play single-player against the computer or compete with other players online.[77]

Camp Pokémon[edit]

Camp Pokémon, known as Pokémon Camp in Europe, Australia, and New Zealand, is a free app provided by The Pokémon Company International for Android and iOS. It is intended to teach younger children the basics of Pokémon through interactive and fun games. It was first accessible to iOS users on October 21, 2014, and was released for Android devices on April 14, 2016.

PC titles[edit]

Pokémon TCG Online[edit]

Pokémon TCG Online is the official digital version of the Pokémon Trading Card Game available for PC, iPad,[78] and Android.

Pokémon PokéROM Gotta Learn 'em All![edit]

Pokémon PokéROM Gotta Learn 'em All! is a series of playable and collectable mini CD-Roms released by Mattel Interactive in 2000. Each CD features math puzzles, print programs to print out Pokémon, build a desktop Pokémon collection, observe Pokémon and much more. The Premier Series Collection Limited Edition Box contains all ten discs in the series.[citation needed]

Pokémon 2000[edit]

Pokémon 2000 is a first-person adventure game released by Cyberworld International Corporation in 2000. Created as a promotion for the second Pokémon film for AOL Time Warner, Pokémon 2000 played within Cyberworld's specialized web browser which could display web pages on one side and simple Wolfenstein 3D like 3D worlds on the other. Due to a contract dispute, the game was pulled after being available for four weeks with over one million downloads.[79]

Pokémon Project Studio[edit]

Pokémon Project Studio is a computer program released by The Learning Company on November 9, 1999 in the U.S. This program lets the user create all kinds of Pokémon related projects such as calendars or greeting cards. Each version had stock artwork of different Generation I Pokémon. Some Pokémon were version-specific—for example, Kangaskhan was only available in the Blue version, whereas Tauros was only available in the Red version. Stock art of human characters like Ash Ketchum and Professor Oak was also included, and users could also add photos and images saved on their own computer.[citation needed]

Pokémon Trading Card Game Tempest Gift Box[edit]

Pokémon Trading Card Game Tempest Gift Box, developed by Wizards of the Coast, is a computer trading card game on CD including a 60-card Tempest theme deck, three 11-card booster packs, one CD-ROM, playing mat, a metal coin featuring Pikachu, a felt bag, a card list, a rulebook, damage counters and a tipsheet.[citation needed]

Pokémon: Masters Arena[edit]

Pokémon: Masters Arena is a Pokémon game compilation developed by ImaginEngine designed for young children. It contains eight games, testing the players' knowledge to prove themselves as a true Pokémon Master. On mastering all eight games, the player earns 8 posters, which can be printed.[citation needed]

Pokémon: Team Turbo[edit]

Team Turbo is a Pokémon game developed by ImaginEngine that is a game compilation designed for young children. It contains five racing games which are used to earn power-ups for use in race courses. From the main menu, one can choose to do any of the 6 races, any of the 5 minigames, or do an "Adventure Mode" in which there are races in order, with minigames in between each to earn extra powerups.[citation needed]

Pokémon PC Master[edit]

Pokémon PC Master is a Pokémon game released in Japan. It is supposed to improve children's knowledge of information technology.[citation needed]

Sega Pico[edit]

Seven Pokémon games were released for the Sega Pico and Advanced Pico Beena.[citation needed]

Sega Pico:

  • Pokémon: Catch the Numbers!
  • Pokémon Advanced Generation: I've Begun Hiragana and Katakana!
  • Pokémon Advanced Generation: Pico for Everyone Pokémon Loud Battle!

Advanced Pico Beena:

  • Pokémon Advanced Generation: Pokémon Number Battle!
  • Intellectual Training Drill Pokémon Diamond and Pearl: Letter and Number Intelligence Game
  • Pokémon Diamond and Pearl: Search for Pokémon! Adventure in the Maze![80]
  • Pokémon Best Wishes: Intelligence Training Pokémon Big Sports Meet!

Notes[edit]

  1. ^ Japanese: ポケットモンスターイエロー?, lit. Pocket Monsters Yellow
  2. ^ Japanese: ポケットモンスター ゴールド?, lit. Pocket Monsters Gold
  3. ^ Japanese: ポケットモンスター シルバー?, lit. Pocket Monsters Silver
  4. ^ Japanese: ポケットモンスター クリスタル?, lit. Pocket Monsters Crystal
  5. ^ Japanese: ポケットモンスター ルビー?, lit. Pocket Monsters Ruby
  6. ^ Japanese: ポケットモンスター サファイア?, lit. Pocket Monsters Sapphire
  7. ^ Japanese: ポケットモンスター ファイアレッド?, lit. Pocket Monsters Firered
  8. ^ Japanese: ポケットモンスター リーフグリーン?, lit. Pocket Monsters Leafgreen
  9. ^ Japanese: ポケットモンスター ダイアモンド Hepburn: lit. Pocket Monsters Diamond?
  10. ^ Japanese: ポケットモンスター パール Hepburn: lit. Pocket Monsters Pearl?
  11. ^ Japanese: ポケットモンスター ハートゴールド?, lit. Pocket Monsters Heartgold
  12. ^ Japanese: ポケットモンスター ソウルシルバー?, lit. Pocket Monsters Soulsilver
  13. ^ Japanese: ポケットモンスター ブラック?, lit. Pocket Monsters Black
  14. ^ Japanese: ポケットモンスター ホワイト?, lit. Pocket Monsters White
  15. ^ Japanese: ポケットモンスター サン?, lit. Pocket Monsters Sun
  16. ^ Japanese: ポケットモンスター ムーン?, lit. Pocket Monsters Moon
  17. ^ Japanese: ポケモンスタヅアム2 Hepburn: lit. Pokémon Stadium 2?
  18. ^ Japanese: ポケモンスタヅアムゴールドシルバー Hepburn: lit. Pokémon Stadium Gold and Silver?

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External links[edit]