- It's not. None of the Gen V Pokémon are related to older ones. --ZestyCactus 06:43, 1 October 2010 (UTC)
It's based on the Nazca Lines, as mentioned in the article. Should it specify that it's based on the hummingbird-shaped Nazca Line?--Shinbora 06:49, 1 October 2010 (UTC)
Has the part about it's connection with the unown proven? If not it should be taken out. I think this is simmilar to the Cubone and Khangaskhan theory because there is no known evidence of the conection. I say we leave it out until it is confirmed. --EpicShadow 16:48, 12 October 2010 (UTC)
Hmm... No mention of Xatu? they are the same type and are inspired from ancient civilizations... Frosslass 07:02, 11 December 2010 (UTC)
Possible name origin
Could the name have come from the word shinboraizu (Symbolise)? This only makes sense because Shinbora is based on the Nazca lines which are basicly giant symbols in the ground.--EpicShadow 20:31, 9 October 2010 (UTC)
- It's just "Symboler" written in katakana.--Shinbora 01:09, 12 October 2010 (UTC)
Sigilyph Move Tutor Moves!
In Pokémon Black Version 2 and Pokémon White Version 2, Sigilyph can be tutored the following:
These moves can be taught to this Pokémon for Blue Shards.
A Red Shard cost is used to teach. Signal Beam - 6 Shards
I used Google Translate, then used a minor edit. Here's the translation: "A Guardian Diety of an ancient city. Sigilyph has joined the patrol to keep an eye on the same route as always." KirbyRider (talk) 21:49, 22 July 2012 (UTC)
the physiology section sucks
see section name. seriously it doesn't even mention that the main body has different colour stripes and the middle black part is zig-zaggy. sigilyph has a complex design, it shouldn't be halfa**** 0danmaster0 (talk) 17:01, 5 August 2013 (UTC)