List of generation VII Pokémon

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
  (Redirected from Lycanroc)
Jump to navigation Jump to search
The international logo for the Pokémon franchise.

The seventh generation (Generation VII) of the Pokémon franchise features the addition of 86 fictional species of creatures to the core video game series in the 2016 Nintendo 3DS games Pokémon Sun and Moon and the 2017 3DS games Pokémon Ultra Sun and Ultra Moon, with two further species introduced in a 2018 update to the spin-off mobile game Pokémon Go alongside the 2018 core series Nintendo Switch games Pokémon: Let's Go, Pikachu! and Let's Go, Eevee!, adding to a total of 88. Since Pokémon X and Y, all Pokémon have been designed by a team of roughly 20 artists, led by Ken Sugimori and Hironobu Yoshida.[1] Sun and Moon take place in the tropical Alola region, composed entirely of islands.[2] Let's Go, Pikachu! and Let's Go, Eevee! are set in the Kanto region, the same setting as generation I.[3] Pokémon Go is an augmented reality mobile game which uses the GPS and camera functions on the player's smartphone to display wild Pokémon in the player's surrounding environment.[4] Pokémon number 722 Rowlet to number 802 Marshadow in the National Pokédex were released in Sun and Moon in 2016, and number 803 Poipole to number 807 Zeraora were released in Ultra Sun and Ultra Moon in 2017. Two Mythical Pokémon, Meltan and Melmetal, appear in Pokémon Go in 2018; Meltan appears in the wild in Pokémon Go when a Pokémon is transferred to Let's Go, Pikachu! or Let's Go, Eevee!, while Melmetal is only obtainable by evolving Meltan in Pokémon Go when the player collects candies.[5] Some Pokémon species in this generation were introduced in animated adaptations of the franchise before Sun and Moon.

In addition to the new species of Pokémon, two new formes of Zygarde appeared in Sun and Moon—having previously appeared in the Pokémon anime: the dog-like "Zygarde 10% Forme" and mech-like "Zygarde Complete (100%) Forme".[6]

Design and development[edit]

Pokémon Sun and Moon introduced "Alola Forms" of various generation I Pokémon. These versions are to represent "the different microclimates in the Alola region". The Alolan versions of Pokémon like Vulpix and Exeggutor have different appearances and types and were introduced alongside generation VII Pokémon.[7] Alex Hern of The Guardian suggested that the developers likely decided to redesign various generation I Pokémon because, according to him, "fan connection with the original 150 Pokémon is as strong as it ever was, [while] the number of people who can tell a Pancham from a Swirlix is much smaller."[8]


List of Pokémon[edit]

List of Pokémon species introduced in Generation VII (2016)[a][b]
Name National Pokédex
number
Type(s) Evolves into Notes
English Japanese Primary Secondary
Rowlet Mokurō (モクロー) 722 Grass Flying Dartrix (#723) Rowlet are owl-like Pokémon that can twist their heads 180° and are capable of attacking silently.[10] Adorned with a leafy bow tie, Rowlet has been well received by fans and critics. Several gaming media outlets consider it to be the most popular of the three Alola Region starters.[11][12] In a poll held by The Pokémon Company International's official Twitter account in which 52,630 people voted, Rowlet received 41 percent of the vote.[13]
Dartrix Fukusurō (フクスロー) 723 Grass Flying Decidueye (#724) If you don't groom Dartrix enough, it will not listen to you.
Decidueye Junaipā (ジュナイパー) 724 Grass Ghost Does not evolve Decidueye also appears as a playable fighter in Pokkén Tournament DX.[further explanation needed]
Litten Nyabī (ニャビー) 725 Fire Torracat (#726) Litten are kitten-like Pokémon that spit out flaming hairballs.[10] Similar to Rowlet, Litten has been well received by fans and critics.[11] In a Twitter poll held by The Pokémon Company International, Litten received 38 percent of the vote, just shy of Rowlet.[13]
Torracat Nyahīto (ニャヒート) 726 Fire Incineroar (#727) The bell on its neck actually lights on fire and is sometimes used for fire attacks.
Incineroar Gaogaen (ガオガエン) 727 Fire Dark Does not evolve Incineroar's design is based on heel fighters and wrestlers.[14] Their waists have flames in the shape of a championship belt. They have a cold persona, but are said to love praise from young Pokémon and children.[15] Incineroar initially received criticism from fans before it was officially revealed as it was assumed to be a dual Fire/Fighting-type Pokémon, a strongly disliked trend among Fire-type starters. Dustin Kemp of The Inquisitr called Incineroar's eventual reveal a "brilliant trolling maneuver by GameFreak".[14] Incineroar also appears as a playable fighter in Super Smash Bros. Ultimate.
Popplio Ashimari (アシマリ) 728 Water Brionne (#729) Popplio are sea lion Pokémon that can do tricks and form water bubbles from their "clown-like nose".[10][16] In contrast to the positive reactions to Rowlet and Litten, Popplio initially received negative reactions across social media platforms, however these reactions have generally become more neutral over time, leading many to see Popplio as a polarizing addition.[17] In a Twitter poll held by The Pokémon Company International, Popplio was the least popular of the three starters, receiving only 21 percent of the vote.[13]
Brionne Oshamari (オシャマリ) 729 Water Primarina (#730) If it sees someone do a dance it doesn't know, it will get excited and work day and night to perfect that dance.
Primarina Ashirēnu (アシレーヌ) 730 Water Fairy Does not evolve It uses water bubbles to attack and it learns its song well that been passed along its kind from generation to generations.
Pikipek Tsutsukera (ツツケラ) 731 Normal Flying Trumbeak (#732) Pikipek are woodpecker Pokémon capable of pecking 16 times per second and with enough force to break stone.[18] The concept art for Pikipek was initially teased during the February 26, 2016, Nintendo Direct which revealed Pokémon Sun and Moon.[19] The Pokémon was officially revealed on June 14 during Nintendo's Electronic Entertainment Expo presser.[18]
Trumbeak Kerarappa (ケララッパ) 732 Normal Flying Toucannon (#733) It can whistle to others in its kind. It's almost like a communication system.
Toucannon Dodekabashi (ドデカバシ) 733 Normal Flying Does not evolve Toucannon can make its beak so hot, that it can char berries in a flash.
Yungoos Yangūsu (ヤングース) 734 Normal Gumshoos (#735) Yungoos are an invasive species of Alolan Pokémon known for being voracious eaters. Most of their elongated body is devoted to its stomach—they are almost constantly hungry and become angry when not eating.[18]
Gumshoos Dekagūsu (デカグース) 735 Normal Does not evolve The fur on Gumshoos's head has been said to bear a striking similarity to that of Donald Trump. However, in an interview with Game Informer, director Junichi Masuda stated that Gumshoos was designed "a long time back, and we didn’t have any intention to make it look like Donald Trump". He did acknowledge the similarities, however.[20]

Gumshoos is also a Totem Pokémon on Ilima's Trial in Sun and Ultra Sun.

Grubbin Agojimushi (アゴジムシ) 736 Bug Charjabug (#737) Grubbin are larva Pokémon with powerful jaws. They have an affinity for electricity and are frequently found near power plants.[18]
Charjabug Denjimushi (デンヂムシ) 737 Bug Electric Vikavolt (#738) Polygon described Charjabug as "a combination of a bomb shelter and a decked out garbage truck". However, Charjabug is actually based on a 9-volt battery.
Vikavolt Kuwaganon (クワガノン) 738 Bug Electric Does not evolve Totem Pokémon of Sophocles's Trial in Sun and Moon.
Crabrawler Makenkani (マケンカニ) 739 Fighting Crabominable (#740) Its pinchers fall off if used too much. Not only does it grow back quickly, but its a great delicacy.
Crabominable Kekenkani (ケケンカニ) 740 Fighting Ice Does not evolve It trains in snowy conditions. It has to evolve while it's snowing in Sun,Moon,Ultra Sun, and Ultra Moon.
Oricorio Odoridori (オドリドリ) 741 Electric Flying Does not evolve "Pom-Pom Style" form native to Melemele Island.
Psychic Flying "Pa’u Style" form native to Akala Island.
Fire Flying "Baile Style" form native to Ula'ula Island.
Ghost Flying "Sensu Style" form native to Poni Island.
Cutiefly Aburī (アブリー) 742 Bug Fairy Ribombee (#743)
Ribombee Aburibon (アブリボン) 743 Bug Fairy Does not evolve Totem Pokémon of Mina's Trial in Ultra Sun and Ultra Moon.
Rockruff Iwanko (イワンコ) 744 Rock Lycanroc (#745) Rockruff are dog Pokémon that evolve into one of three forms depending on which version of the game is being played. Jacob Whritenour of Hardcore Gamer magazine speculates that the Rock-typing of Rockruff stems from the Pokémon possibly being based on the extinct Hawaiian Poi Dog.[21]
Lycanroc Rugarugan (ルガルガン) 745 Rock Does not evolve Rockruff evolves into Lycanroc's Midday Form, resembling a wolf, in Sun and into its Midnight Form, resembling a werewolf, in Moon; however, both forms can be caught in each game. A third form, Dusk Form, is exclusive to Ultra Sun and Ultra Moon.
Wishiwashi Yowashi (ヨワシ) 746 Water Does not evolve Totem Pokémon in Lana's Trial in Sun and Moon. Its Ability, Schooling, allows it to change forms depending on its HP. Wishiwashi is based on the Pacific sardine.[22]
Mareanie Hidoide (ヒドイデ?) 747 Poison Water Toxapex (#748)
Toxapex Dohidoide (ドヒドイデ) 748 Poison Water Does not evolve
Mudbray Dorobanko (ドロバンコ) 749 Ground Mudsdale (#750)
Mudsdale Banbadoro (バンバドロ) 750 Ground Does not evolve A Ride Pokemon in Sun, Moon and its counterparts.
Dewpider Shizukumo (シズクモ) 751 Water Bug Araquanid (#752)
Araquanid Onishizukumo (オニシズクモ) 752 Water Bug Does not evolve Totem Pokémon of Lana's Trial in Ultra Sun and Ultra Moon.
Fomantis Karikiri (カリキリ) 753 Grass Lurantis (#754)
Lurantis Rarantesu (ラランテス) 754 Grass does not evolve Totem Pokémon of Mallow's Trial.
Morelull Nemashu (ネマシュ/) 755 Grass Fairy Shiinotic (#756)
Shiinotic Mashēdo (マシェード) 756 Grass Fairy Does not evolve If you follow the lights that it emits, you will get lost in the woods where it can usually be found.
Salandit Yatōmori (ヤトウモリ) 757 Poison Fire Salazzle (#758)
Salazzle Ennyūto (エンニュート) 758 Poison Fire Does not evolve Salazzle is a female-only species, due to the fact that only female Salandit can evolve.[23] Totem Pokémon of Kiawe's Trial in Sun and Moon.
Stufful (ヌイコグマ Nuikoguma) 759 Normal Fighting Bewear (#760) It can flail so much a wrestler would be knock to the ground because of it.
Bewear Kiteruguma (キテルグマ) 760 Normal Fighting Does not evolve Has back-breaking hugs. Its habitat is off-limits because of this reason.
Bounsweet Amakaji (アマカジ) 761 Grass Steenee (#762)
Steenee Amamaiko (アママイコ) 762 Grass Tsareena (#763)
Tsareena Amājo (アマージョ) 763 Grass Does not evolve It kicks the defeated. It's really boisterous.
Comfey Kyuwawā (キュワワー) 764 Fairy Does not evolve
Oranguru Yareyūtan (ヤレユータン) 765 Normal Psychic Does not evolve
Passimian Nagetsukesaru (ナゲツケサル) 766 Fighting Does not evolve It's so smart it is able to throw Pokeballs.
Wimpod Kosokumushi (コソクムシ) 767 Bug Water Golisopod (#768) Very skiddish and will scatter at a sign of danger.
Golisopod Gusokumusha (グソクムシャ) 768 Bug Water Does not evolve
Sandygast Sunabā (スナバァ) 769 Ghost Ground Palossand (#770)
Palossand Shirodesuna (シロデスナ) 770 Ghost Ground Does not evolve Palosand will hypnotize people to build it up with sand. It can swallow kids and people to suffocate them. If one dies, you can find buried bones under it from those it took their vitality from.
Pyukumuku Namakobushi (ナマコブシ) 771 Water Does not evolve
Type: Null Taipu: Nuru (タイプ:ヌル) 772 Normal Silvally (#773) A chimera Legendary Pokémon, Type: Null was created by Branch Chief Faba of the Aether Foundation as a means of combating Ultra Beasts; canonically, only three of these creatures were made, and called Type: Full. They contains cells from all 18 types of Pokémon and were designed to be able to shift between any of the types through the RKS System. However, they went berserk when this system was activated and were fitted with restraining devices before being placed in cryogenic stasis indefinitely, at which time they were renamed Type: Null.
Silvally Shiruvadi (シルヴァディ) 773 Normal Does not evolve Raised under the care of Gladion, one of the escaped Type: Null broke its restraining device and was able to control its RKS System. This evolution was named Silvally by Gladion. Having full control of the RKS System, Silvally is able to change between any of the 18 types through the use of memory disks, in a similar fashion to the Mythical Pokémon Arceus.
Minior Meteno (メテノ) 774 Rock Flying Does not evolve Its Ability, Shields Down, allows it to change forms depending on its HP. It comes in the seven colors of the rainbow.
Komala Nekkoara (ネッコアラ) 775 Normal Does not evolve Komala are koala-like Pokémon that are known for sleeping.[21]
Turtonator Bakugamesu (バクガメス) 776 Fire Dragon Does not evolve If something hits the shell on its back, its shell will explode. Has a signature move, called Shell Trap, that damages any opponent that would use a physical move against Turtonator until the turn ends.
Togedemaru Togedemaru (トゲデマル) 777 Electric Steel Does not evolve Togedemaru are white-bodied Pokémon which somewhat resemble hedgehogs. Totem Pokémon of Sophocles's Trial in Ultra Sun and Ultra Moon.
Mimikyu Mimikkyu (ミミッキュ) 778 Ghost Fairy Does not evolve Totem Pokémon of Acerola's Trial. Has the ability Disguise, that prevents the damage of the first attack that would hit Mimikyu before changing it to the "Busted Form". After that Disguise can't be activated again until either Mimikyu faints and is revived or the battle ends.
Bruxish Hagigishiri (ハギギシリ) 779 Water Psychic Does not evolve Bruxish is based on the reef triggerfish.[22]
Drampa Jijīron (ジジーロン) 780 Normal Dragon Does not evolve
Dhelmise Dadarin (ダダリン) 781 Ghost Grass Does not evolve It has enough power to OHKO a Wailord.
Jangmo-o Jarako (ジャラコ) 782 Dragon Hakamo-o (#783) The names of Jangmo-o and its evolutions are not formatted in the way they would be in Hawaii, which the region of Alola is based on. In Hawaii, the names would be Jangmo'o, Hakamo'o and Kommo'o.
Hakamo-o Jarango (ジャランゴ) 783 Dragon Fighting Kommo-o (#784) Totem Pokémon of Kukui's Trial in the demo.
Kommo-o Jararanga (ジャラランガ) 784 Dragon Fighting Does not evolve Totem Pokémon of the Vast Poni Canyon Trial.
Tapu Koko Kapu Kokeko (カプ・コケコ) 785 Electric Fairy Does not evolve The guardian of Melemele Island.[24] Based on the Hawaiian god .
Tapu Lele Kapu Tetefu (カプ・テテフ) 786 Psychic Fairy Does not evolve The guardian of Akala Island.[24] Based on the Hawaiian god Kāne.
Tapu Bulu Kapu Bururu (カプ・ブルル) 787 Grass Fairy Does not evolve The guardian of Ula'ula Island.[24] Based on the Hawaiian god Lono.
Tapu Fini Kapu Rehire (カプ・レヒレ) 788 Water Fairy Does not evolve The guardian of Poni Island.[24] Based on the Hawaiian god Kanaloa.
Cosmog Kosumoggu (コスモッグ) 789 Psychic Cosmoem (#790) A Cosmog named Nebby plays a central role in the story of Pokémon Sun, Moon, Ultra Sun, and Ultra Moon. It collects dust from the atmosphere and grows.
Cosmoem Kosumoumu (コスモウム) 790 Psychic Solgaleo (#791)
Lunala (#792)
Evolves into Solgaleo in Sun and Ultra Sun and Lunala in Moon and Ultra Moon. It was called in ancient times "The cocoon of the stars." Tied with Primal Groudon for the heaviest Pokemon.
Solgaleo Sorugareo (ソルガレオ) 791 Psychic Steel Does not evolve The mascot for Sun, Solgaleo is a large, lion-like Pokémon that is revered as "the beast that devours the sun".[25] Solgaleo is adorned with a mane that resembles the sun itself.[25][26] Solgaleo can be fused with Necrozma to become Dusk Mane Necrozma. Solgaleo is one of the summonable Pokémon in Super Smash Bros. Ultimate.
Lunala Runaāra (ルナアーラ) 792 Psychic Ghost Does not evolve The mascot for Moon, Lunala is a large, bat-like Pokémon that is revered as "the beast that calls the moon".[25] When its wings are spread wide, Lunala resembles a night sky and crescent moon.[25][26] Lunala can be fused with Necrozma to become Dawn Wings Necrozma. Lunala is one of the summonable Pokémon in Super Smash Bros. Ultimate.
Nihilego Utsuroido (ウツロイド) 793 Rock Poison Does not evolve One of the Ultra Beasts, known as UB-01 Symbiont,[27] Nihilego are parasitic life forms that inject dangerously potent mind-affecting neurotoxins into their hosts. As seen in the climax of Sun and Moon, should the need arise, they can also physically take control over their victims. They appear to be made of a glass-like substance and have been seen moving like a young girl. Its home world is the Ultra Deep Sea, which is apparently 3,545 light years away.
Buzzwole Masshibūn (マッシブーン) 794 Bug Fighting Does not evolve One of the Ultra Beasts, known as UB-02 Absorption,[27] Buzzwole are extremely strong life forms able to strengthen themselves by absorbing the energy of their opponents. Its home world is the Ultra Junge, which is 1,432 light years away.
Pheromosa Ferōche (フェローチェ) 795 Bug Fighting Does not evolve One of the Ultra Beasts, known as UB-02 Beauty,[27] Pheromosa are feminine Pokémon that can move at extremely quick speeds and give off a pheromone that causes any creature nearby to become infatuated with them. Its home world is the Ultra Desert, which is 2,134 light years away.
Xurkitree Denjumoku (デンジュモク) 796 Electric Does not evolve One of the Ultra Beasts, known as UB-03 Lighting,[27] Xurkitree resemble wires and trees. They are capable of drawing electricity from the ground and giving off powerful discharges. Its home world is the Ultra Plant, which is 2,639 light years away.
Celesteela Tekkaguya (テッカグヤ) 797 Steel Flying Does not evolve One of the Ultra Beasts, known as UB-04 Blaster,[27] Celesteela are rocket-like life forms that expel a powerful gas stored within themselves for flight. Despite their Steel typing, they are plant-like in composition. Its home world is the Ultra Crater, which is 2,995 light years away.
Kartana Kamitsurugi (カミツルギ) 798 Grass Steel Does not evolve One of the Ultra Beasts, known as UB-04 Blade,[27] Kartana are origami-like Pokémon with impossibly sharp edges all over their bodies that can cut anything. Its home world is the Ultra Forest, which is 3,112 light years away.
Guzzlord Akujikingu (アクジキング) 799 Dragon Dark Does not evolve One of the Ultra Beasts, known as UB-05 Glutton,[27] Guzzlord are massive creatures that constantly devour everything in sight. It seems to never get full. Its home world is the Ultra Ruin, which is 2,981 light years away.
Necrozma Nekurozuma (ネクロズマ) 800 Psychic Does not evolve An ancient creature associated with Ultra Beasts that uses prisms and light refraction to attack. It has a major role in the story of Ultra Sun and Ultra Moon, possessing Solgaleo or Lunala depending on the version, becoming Dusk Mane Necrozma or Dawn Wings Necrozma, respectively. It lives in the Ultra Megalopolis.
Psychic Steel "Dusk Mane Necrozma", the mascot of (and exclusive to) Ultra Sun. It tears up it foes with its many claws.
Psychic Ghost "Dawn Wings Necrozma", the mascot of (and exclusive to) Ultra Moon.
Psychic Dragon "Ultra Necrozma". The light it emits affects life in many ways.
Magearna Magiana (マギアナ) 801 Steel Fairy Does not evolve A man-made metallic Mythical Pokémon that contains an unknown secret within and has a connection to Volcanion. It was leaked on February 10, 2016, in that month's issue of CoroCoro Comic,[28] and officially revealed by The Pokémon Company on February 14.[29] Its Soul-Heart is apparently what keeps it alive.
Marshadow Māshadō (マーシャドー) 802 Fighting Ghost Does not evolve Marshadow is a Mythical Pokémon available only through special event distributions.[30] It is also capable of hiding in shadows and reading people's feelings.
Poipole Bebenomu (ベベノム) 803 Poison Naganadel (#804) One of the Ultra Beasts, known as UB Adhesive, introduced in Pokémon Ultra Sun and Ultra Moon. Poipole are alien-like Pokémon capable of understanding human feelings. It is the only Ultra Beast to evolve and apparently, it is the starter Pokemon in its world.
Naganadel Āgoyon (アーゴヨン) 804 Poison Dragon Does not evolve One of the Ultra Beasts, known as UB Stinger, introduced in Pokémon Ultra Sun and Ultra Moon. Naganadel are dragon-like Pokémon that have a large stinger capable of ejecting highly adhesive poison.
Stakataka Tsundetsunde (ツンデツンデ) 805 Rock Steel Does not evolve One of the Ultra Beasts, known as UB Assembly, introduced in Pokémon Ultra Sun and Ultra Moon. Exclusive to Ultra Moon. Stakataka are wall-like Pokémon which consist of many lifeforms. Its many eyes turn red when it's angry.
Blacephalon Zugadōn (ズガドーン) 806 Fire Ghost Does not evolve One of the Ultra Beasts, known as UB Burst, introduced in Pokémon Ultra Sun and Ultra Moon. Exclusive to Ultra Sun. Blacephalon are clown-like Pokémon capable of using their exploding heads to trick its target this way to absorb their vitality.
Zeraora Zeraora (ゼラオラ) 807 Electric Does not evolve A Mythical Pokémon introduced in Pokémon Ultra Sun and Ultra Moon initially discovered through data mining and officially revealed on 8 April 2018 through a trailer for Pokémon the Movie: The Power of Us.[31] It is available only through special event distributions. It has a signature move, called Plasma Fists, that changes Normal-type moves into Electric ones on contact.
Meltan Merutan (メルタン) 808 Steel Melmetal (#809) A Mythical Pokémon that appeared in Pokémon Go. Its appearance was initially teased as a transformed Ditto after the Pokémon Go Community Day in September 2018. When a Pokémon is transferred from Pokémon Go to a copy of Pokémon: Let's Go, Pikachu! or Let's Go, Eevee!, the player of the Pokémon Go game is awarded a Mystery Box item, which when opened causes Meltan to appear in the wild.[5] Its name was revealed in a trailer on Pokémon's official YouTube page. It evolves into Melmetal in Pokémon Go only.[5] It can melt metal into its own molten metal-like body. Ash caught one in one of the episodes of the anime.
Melmetal Merumetaru (メルメタル) 809 Steel Does not evolve A Mythical Pokémon who can evolve from Meltan by using 400 Meltan candies in Pokémon Go. Legends say it can make metal out of nothing and it has come back to life after 3,000 years.

Alolan Forms[edit]

Various "Alolan Forms" of generation I Pokémon were introduced in the 2016 games Pokémon Sun and Moon, and did not appear in any earlier games.

List of Alolan Pokémon forms introduced in Generation VII (2016)[b]
English name Japanese name National Pokédex
number
Type(s) Evolves into Notes
Primary Secondary
Rattata Koratta (コラッタ) 19 Dark Normal Raticate (#020) The nocturnal Alola Form of Rattata was introduced during a Nintendo Direct on September 1, 2016.[32]
Raticate Ratta (ラッタ) 20 Dark Normal Does not evolve Totem Pokémon from Captain Illima's trial in Pokémon Moon.
Raichu Raichū (ライチュウ) 26 Electric Psychic Does not evolve It can float in mid air via an "air surfing" technique.
Sandshrew Sando (サンド) 27 Ice Steel Sandslash (#028) The Alolan Forms of Sandshrew and Sandslash were designed to better suit "the harsh environment of the snow mountains" of Alola.[8]
Sandslash Sandopan (サンドパン) 28 Ice Steel Does not evolve
Vulpix Rokon (ロコン) 37 Ice Ninetales (#038) The Alolan Forms of Vulpix and Ninetales were designed to better suit "the harsh environment of the snow mountains" of Alola.[8]
Ninetales Kyūkon (キュウコン) 38 Ice Fairy Does not evolve
Diglett Diguda (ディグダ) 50 Ground Steel Dugtrio (#051)
Dugtrio Dagutorio (ダグトリオ) 51 Ground Steel Does not evolve It is bad luck to keep its golden hair.
Meowth Nyāsu (ニャース) 52 Dark Persian (#053) The Alola Form of Meowth developed after it was bred by the royal family of Alola.
Persian Perushian (ペルシアン) 53 Dark Does not evolve
Geodude Ishitsubute (イシツブテ) 74 Rock Electric Graveler (#075)
Graveler Gorōn (ゴローン) 75 Rock Electric Golem (#076)
Golem Gorōnya (ゴローニャ) 76 Rock Electric Does not evolve
Grimer Betobetā (ベトベター) 88 Poison Dark Muk (#089) The Alolan Forms of Grimer and its evolution Muk are covered in colorful stripes; Paste stated at their reveal that the purple sludge Pokémon look as if they were "dipped in cotton candy."[33][34]
Muk Betobeton (ベトベトン) 89 Poison Dark Does not evolve
Exeggutor Nasshī (ナッシー) 103 Grass Dragon Does not evolve The Alola Form of Exeggutor is 35 feet tall due to the fictional island's bright sunlight. One of this Pokémon's "heads" was moved to its tail in order to "take on opponents to the rear that can’t be reached by the main heads' attacks."[8] The form has been described as ridiculous and hilarious by fans and critics.[35][36][37]
Marowak Garagara (ガラガラ) 105 Fire Ghost Does not evolve Totem Pokémon of Kiawe's Trial in Ultra Sun and Ultra Moon.

Notes[edit]

  1. ^ Pokémon #803–807 were released in Pokémon Ultra Sun and Ultra Moon in 2017. Pokémon #808-809, Meltan and Melmetal, were released in Pokémon Go and Pokémon: Let's Go, Pikachu! and Let's Go, Eevee! in 2018.
  2. ^ a b Details on Pokémon names, National Pokédex numbers, types, and evolutions for Pokémon #722–807 are obtained from The Pokémon Company International's online Pokédex.[9]

References[edit]

  1. ^ Watts, Steve (October 23, 2013). "How Europe inspired Pokemon X and Y's creature designs". Shacknews. GameFly. Archived from the original on 2016-07-19. Retrieved June 13, 2016.
  2. ^ Skrebels, Joe (May 10, 2016). "Pokemon Sun and Moon: First Gameplay, New Starters, Region Revealed". IGN. Ziff Davis. Archived from the original on 2016-05-10. Retrieved June 13, 2016.
  3. ^ Frank, Allegra (May 29, 2018). "Pokémon: Let's Go! is the series' big Switch debut, and it's targeting newcomers". Polygon. Archived from the original on 2018-05-30. Retrieved October 24, 2018.
  4. ^ Bastow, Clem (July 11, 2016). "From Pokéstops to Pikachu: everything you need to know about Pokémon Go". The Guardian. Archived from the original on 2016-07-18. Retrieved October 25, 2018.
  5. ^ a b c Tapsell, Chris (October 24, 2018). "Pokémon Go Meltan, Melmetal and Mystery Box explained - how to catch Meltan and everything we know about the new Hex Nut Pokémon". Eurogamer. Archived from the original on 2018-10-25. Retrieved October 24, 2018.
  6. ^ Fahey, Mike (June 11, 2016). "Watch Zygarde Achieve Its Final Form In Pokémon Sun and Moon". Kotaku. Gawker Media. Archived from the original on 2016-06-12. Retrieved June 13, 2016.
  7. ^ Koch, Cameron (2016-08-01). "Classic Pokémon Will Get New Alola Forms In 'Pokémon Sun' And 'Moon'". Tech Times. Archived from the original on 2017-11-07. Retrieved 2018-09-02.
  8. ^ a b c d Hern, Alex (2016-08-02). "Pokémon introduces Alola forms – including a 36-foot Exeggutor". The Guardian. Archived from the original on 2016-12-03. Retrieved 2016-08-09.
  9. ^ "Pokédex". The Pokémon Company International. 2016. Archived from the original on 2017-03-06. Retrieved December 19, 2015.
  10. ^ a b c Ashcraft, Brian (May 10, 2016). "These Are Your Pokémon Sun and Moon Starters". Kotaku. Gawker Media. Archived from the original on 2016-06-13. Retrieved June 13, 2016.
  11. ^ a b Frank, Allegra; Alexander, Julia (May 10, 2016). "The Staff of Polygon Officially Crowns Pokémon Sun and Moon's Best Starter". Polygon. Vox Media. Archived from the original on 2016-06-13. Retrieved June 13, 2016.
  12. ^ Prell, Sam (May 10, 2016). "Pokemon Sun & Moon starters are an owl, a cat, or a sea lion (and Rowlet is best)". GamesRadar. Future plc. Archived from the original on 2016-06-08. Retrieved June 13, 2016.
  13. ^ a b c The Pokémon Company [@pokemon] (May 11, 2016). "Now that you've met Rowlet, Litten, and Popplio, which do you think has the most potential? #PokemonSunMoon" (Tweet). Retrieved June 13, 2016 – via Twitter.
  14. ^ a b Kemp, Dustin (October 28, 2016). "'Pokemon Sun' and 'Moon' Starter Evolution Reveal: GameFreak Pulls Off the Most Successful Troll in Franchise History". The Inquisitr. Archived from the original on 2016-11-04. Retrieved November 12, 2016.
  15. ^ Sato (October 27, 2016). "Pokémon Sun & Moon Reveal Final Evolutions For Starters, Brings Back Red & Green As Trainers". Siliconera. Curse. Archived from the original on 2016-11-11. Retrieved November 12, 2016.
  16. ^ Frank, Allegra (May 10, 2016). "Take a closer look at Pokémon Sun and Moon's new monsters". Polygon. Vox Media. Archived from the original on 2016-06-14. Retrieved June 13, 2016.
  17. ^ Hernandez, Patricia (May 11, 2016). "Pour One Out For Popplio, The New Pokémon Starter That Nobody Likes". Kotaku. Gawker Media. Archived from the original on 2016-06-13. Retrieved June 13, 2016.
  18. ^ a b c d Sato (June 14, 2016). "Pokémon Sun & Moon Gets A New Trailer, Details On New 4-Player Battle Mode, And More". Siliconera. Curse. Archived from the original on 2016-06-14. Retrieved June 14, 2016.
  19. ^ Macy, Seth G. (February 26, 2016). "5 Cool Things in the New Pokémon Sun/Moon Teaser". IGN. Ziff Davis. Archived from the original on 2016-02-28. Retrieved February 27, 2016.
  20. ^ Ollie Barder (October 20, 2016). "It Turns Out That Gumshoos From 'Pokémon Sun And Moon' Is Not Based On Donald Trump". Forbes. Archived from the original on 2016-10-21. Retrieved January 5, 2016.
  21. ^ a b Whritenour, Jacob (June 10, 2016). "Two Adorable New Pokémon Revealed Via CoroCoro". Hardcore Gamer. DoubleJump Publishing. Archived from the original on 2016-06-12. Retrieved June 12, 2016.
  22. ^ a b Mendes, Augusto B.; Guimarães, Felipe V.; Eirado-Silva, Clara B. P.; Silva, Edson P. (2017). "The ichthyological diversity of Pokémon" (PDF). Journal of Geek Studies. 4 (1): 39–67. ISSN 2359-3024. Retrieved July 12, 2019.
  23. ^ Frank, Allegra (November 21, 2016). "Pokémon Sun and Moon's most frustrating evolution is driving players up the wall". Polygon. Vox Media. Archived from the original on 2016-12-26. Retrieved December 25, 2016.
  24. ^ a b c d Tapsell, Chris (December 15, 2016). "Pokémon Sun and Moon - how and where to catch Tapu Koko, Tapu Lele, Tapu Bulu, Tapu Fini". Eurogamer. Gamer Network. Archived from the original on 2016-12-25. Retrieved December 25, 2016.
  25. ^ a b c d Nunneley, Stephany (June 2, 2016). "Pokemon Sun and Moon: Legendary Pokemon Lunala and Solgaleo detailed, new video". VG247. Archived from the original on 2016-06-10. Retrieved June 13, 2016.
  26. ^ a b Prell, Sam (June 2, 2016). "Pokemon Sun and Moon's legendaries are cool, sure, but so is your possessed Pokedex". GamesRadar. Future plc. Archived from the original on 2016-06-05. Retrieved June 13, 2016.
  27. ^ a b c d e f g Tapsell, Chris (December 15, 2016). "Pokémon Sun and Moon - Ultra Beast quests, locations, and how to catch them". Eurogamer. Gamer Network. Archived from the original on 2016-12-25. Retrieved December 25, 2016.
  28. ^ Carter, Chris (February 10, 2016). "The newest Pokemon on the block is 'Magiana'". Destructoid. Archived from the original on 2016-02-11. Retrieved February 10, 2016.
  29. ^ "A New Mythical Pokémon Has Been Discovered!". The Pokémon Company. February 14, 2016. Archived from the original on 2016-02-16. Retrieved February 14, 2016.
  30. ^ "A First Look at Marshadow". April 7, 2017. Archived from the original on 2017-04-22. Retrieved April 20, 2017.
  31. ^ Seedhouse, Alex (8 April 2018). "Zeraora Revealed In New Pokémon The Movie: Everyone's Story Trailer". Nintendo Insider. Retrieved 8 April 2018.
  32. ^ Martinez, Phillip (2016-09-01). "'Pokémon Sun And Moon' Alola Rattata And Special Snorlax Revealed Shown During Nintendo Direct". iDigitalTimes.
  33. ^ Koch, Cameron (2016-10-14). "8 New Pokémon Revealed For 'Sun & Moon', Including Alola Forms For Grimer And Muk". Tech Times. Archived from the original on 2017-05-10. Retrieved 2018-09-02.
  34. ^ Wade, Cameron (2016-10-14). "New Pokémon Sun and Moon Trailer Is All About Evolutions". Paste Magazine. Archived from the original on 2016-12-30. Retrieved 2016-12-30.
  35. ^ Hernandez, Patricia (2016-08-01). "Pokémon Fans Think Sun and Moon's;; New Exeggutor Is Hilarious". Kotaku. Archived from the original on 2016-08-09. Retrieved 2016-08-09.
  36. ^ Asarch, Steven (2016-08-01). "'Pokemon Sun And Moon' Alola Forms Are Ridiculous, Especially Exeggutor". iDigitalTimes. Archived from the original on 2016-08-07. Retrieved 2016-08-09.
  37. ^ Bergado, Gabe (2016-08-02). "Pokémon fans are roasting Exeggutor's ridiculous new form". The Daily Dot. Archived from the original on 2016-08-06. Retrieved 2016-08-09.