Pokémon Emerald Version

From Bulbapedia, the community-driven Pokémon encyclopedia.
(Redirected from Pokemon Emerald Version)
Jump to: navigation, search
Pokémon Emerald Version
ポケットモンスターエメラルド
Emerald EN boxart.jpg
Pokémon Emerald Version's boxart, featuring Rayquaza.
{{{name2}}}
[[File:{{{boxart2}}}|250px]]
{{{caption2}}}
{{{name3}}}
[[File:{{{boxart3}}}|250px]]
{{{caption3}}}
Basic info
Platform: Game Boy Advance
Category: RPG
Players: up to 5
Connectivity: Game Link Cable, Wireless Adapter, e-Reader
Developer: Game Freak
Publisher: Nintendo
Part of: Generation III core series
Ratings
CERO: 全年齢 (all ages)
ESRB: E
ACB: G8+
OFLC: G8+
PEGI: 3
GRAC: Not applicable
GSRR: N/A
Release dates
Japan: September 16, 2004[1]
North America: May 1, 2005[2]
Australia: June 9, 2005
Europe: October 21, 2005[3]
South Korea: Unreleased
Hong Kong: N/A
Taiwan: N/A
Websites
Japanese: Pokémon.co.jp
Nintendo.co.jp
English: Pokémon.com
Nintendo.com
Nintendo.co.uk
Emerald JP boxart.png
Boxart of Pocket Monsters Emerald.
StrategyWiki
StrategyWiki has more about this subject:

Pokémon Emerald Version (Japanese: ポケットモンスターエメラルド Pocket Monsters Emerald) is a solitary version to Pokémon Ruby and Sapphire, and is the fifth and final Generation III core series game. Like its predecessor, Pokémon Crystal, it added many features not present in the earlier paired versions. It was released in Japan on September 16, 2004, in North America on May 1, 2005, in Australia on June 9, 2005 and in Europe on October 21, 2005.

It was the second highest-selling video game of 2005 in North America. It was also the third best-selling game for the Game Boy Advance, losing to the other Generation III games, Pokémon Ruby and Sapphire and Pokémon FireRed and LeafGreen.

Plot

050Diglett.png This section is incomplete.
Please feel free to edit this section to add missing information and complete it.
201 Spoiler warning: this article may contain major plot or ending details. 201

The player starts their journey in Littleroot Town, where the family has just moved from the Johto region after the player's father, Norman, became the leader of the Petalburg Gym. The story starts off with the player riding in the moving van, which arrives in Littleroot. After exiting the van, the player's mother explains that they have just arrived at their new home; they then enter the house together, and there are Machoke movers carrying boxes. The player's mother suggests that the player introduce themselves to Professor Birch, a friend of Norman's.

Upon arriving at Birch's house, his wife greets the player, and upstairs the player meets Brendan or May (whichever is the opposite gender as the player), the child of Professor Birch who will become one of the player's rivals. After the introduction, Brendan or May soon leaves to join Birch, who is out in the field. The player then finds Birch on Route 101, where he is being chased by a Poochyena. Birch asks the player to take a Poké Ball out of his bag, which is lying on the ground; the player then chooses between Treecko, Mudkip, and Torchic as their starter Pokémon. After choosing, a battle immediately begins with the wild Poochyena. After rescuing Birch, he lets the player keep the chosen Pokémon as thanks for saving him. He then tells the player to meet up with his kid on Route 103 for pointers on how to be a Trainer.

Once the player finds Brendan or May on Route 103, they have their first battle, after which they return to Birch's lab, where the player receives a Pokédex and some Poké Balls. Outside of the lab, the player's mother gives them the Running Shoes. Once the player arrives in Petalburg City, they meet with their father at the Gym, where he tells them that he is happy to learn that they have become a Trainer like him. During the conversation, a local boy named Wally enters the Gym and asks Norman to help him catch a Pokémon. Norman loans Wally a Zigzagoon and a Poké Ball. He then asks the player to go along and help Wally with his task. On Route 102, Wally catches a Ralts, and the Trainers then return to the Gym, where Wally gives his thanks before being called home by his mother. Norman then encourages the player to travel Hoenn and challenge the region's Gym Leaders: Roxanne, Brawly, Wattson, Flannery, Norman, Winona, Tate and Liza, and Juan.

The player then travels through Route 104 and Petalburg Woods; just before the exit from the woods, the player encounters the nefarious Team AquaE. After battling, the grunt reveals that their team is after something in Rustboro City.

At the Rustboro Gym, the player battles Roxanne and earns the Stone Badge; afterwards, the player runs into the Devon Researcher from Petalburg Woods. He tells the player that he has been robbed by Team AquaE and that the player must get the Devon Goods back from the evil team. The player then heads out onto Route 116 and discovers an old man named Mr. Briney who tells them that the villainous team has also taken his Wingull Peeko hostage and gone into the Rusturf Tunnel. The player confronts the grunt inside the tunnel and retrieves the Devon Goods, as well as rescuing Peeko.

Once the Devon Goods are returned, the researcher asks the player to deliver them to the shipyard in Slateport City. The player then meets Mr. Stone, the president of the Devon Corporation, who asks that the player stop by Dewford Town and deliver a letter to his son Steven; as thanks for the player's earlier work, Mr. Stone gives the player a PokéNav. Outside, the player meets Brendan or May, who explains that Mr. Briney had formerly been a sailor. The player then heads back through the Petalburg Woods to Mr. Briney's house, where he gives the player a ride down Route 105 to Dewford Town. Just north of Dewford on Route 106 is the Granite Cave where Steven is exploring. The player obtains HM05 (Flash) at the entrance, but it will not work without the Dewford Gym's Badge. After earning the Knuckle Badge from Brawly, the player can now use Flash to find Steven in the Granite Cave and deliver the letter. Steven rewards the player with TM47 (Steel Wing) and tells the player that they could potentially become the Pokémon League Champion.

After leaving Dewford Town, Mr. Briney takes the player across Route 107 and Route 108 to Route 109, just south of Slateport City. When the player arrives in Slateport, there is a noticeable crowd of Team AquaE grunts blocking the entrance to the Oceanic Museum. When the player tries to drop off the Devon Goods at Stern's Shipyard, they learn that Captain Stern is in the Oceanic Museum. Once the player finds Captain Stern, they are confronted by two villainous grunts, and after defeating them, the villainous team's leader ArchieE appears and tells the player of their plans before warning not to get in the way again.

After giving the Devon Goods to Captain Stern, the player leaves Slateport City and travels Route 110; after encountering and battling Brendan or May, the player arrives in Mauville City. Outside of the Mauville Gym, the player finds Wally and his uncle; Wally challenges the player to a battle to prove to his uncle that he is ready for the Gym. After the battle, Wally's uncle invites the player to visit Verdanturf Town sometime. Once the Dynamo Badge has been earned from Wattson, the player heads to Verdanturf Town and uses Rock Smash to clear the previously blocked Rusturf Tunnel, earning HM04 (Strength) as a reward. Next, the player returns to Mauville and travels through Route 111 and Route 112 to the Fiery Path, on the other side of which the player continues through Route 113 to Fallarbor Town.

Inside the Fallarbor Pokémon Center, the player meets Lanette, who invites them to her house on Route 114. At the end of Route 114 is Meteor Falls, where the player finds Team MagmaE, who have stolen a valuable Meteorite from Professor Cozmo. Suddenly, the scene is interrupted by the appearance of the opposite team, which causes the thieves to retreat to Mt. Chimney with the stolen meteorite. At the top of Mt. Chimney, Team Magma and Team Aqua can be found fighting; after fighting the male admin of the primary evil team (Tabitha, the player finds the leader of the team using the meteorite in a strange machine. The leader then battles the player.

Taking the southern path that was blocked by the battling teams, the player exits Mt. Chimney and reaches Lavaridge Town, home of the Lavaridge Gym. After receiving the Heat Badge from Flannery, the player then meets Brendan or May, who gives them the Go-Goggles and suggests that they challenge their father at the Petalburg Gym. After getting the Balance Badge from Norman, the player visits Wally's father, who gives the player HM03 (Surf).

As the player then travels through Route 118 (just east of Mauville City), they encounter Steven once again. Afterwards, the player continues through Route 119, reaching the Weather Institute, which is being attacked by the evil team in search of the weather Pokémon that the institute has created. After battling the grunts and facing off with the female admin Shelly, the player saves the institute and is given the Pokémon Castform as a reward. Shortly after leaving the Institute, Brendan or May appears, battles the player, and gives away HM02 (Fly) upon defeat.

The player arrives in Fortree City but cannot challenge the Gym because something invisible is blocking the entrance. On Route 120, the player once again meets Steven, and he gives the player the Devon Scope, which allows them to enter the Gym by revealing the invisible thing to be the Pokémon Kecleon. After the player defeats Winona and receives the Feather Badge, the quest continues through Route 120 and Route 121 to Lilycove City. On Route 121, there are some grunts from the evil team discussing their plan to go to Mt. Pyre, and upon arriving in Lilycove, the player finds it crawling with more grunts. Outside of the Lilycove Department Store, the player battles Brendan or May for the last time, who upon defeat announces his or her intention to return to Littleroot.

After the battle, the player heads to Mt. Pyre to drive off the evil team. At the summit of Mt. Pyre, the player finds the leader of the team, who has taken the Red OrbE and proclaims that the young Trainer has arrived too late to stop him; the team then heads for Slateport City. The old couple that watch over the orbs beseech the player to stop the evil team, and they give the player the Magma Emblem. Upon returning to Slateport, the player finds that Capt. Stern has discovered an undersea cavern on Route 128. The evil team then suddenly appears and takes over the captain's research submarine. The leader of the evil team once again taunts the player, and he mentions that the team's hideout is in Lilycove City. Once the player fights their way through to the center of the hideout, finding the Master Ball along the way, they encounter the male admin who battles the player to stall until the leader takes off in the submarine.

The player must then travel Route 124 to Mossdeep City. Steven's house is at the northwestern edge of the city, and here the player receives HM08 (Dive). Next, the player challenges Tate and Liza of the Mossdeep Gym to earn the Mind Badge. Heading to Route 128 and using Dive, the player finds the Seafloor Cavern, where the evil team has gone. In the deepest reaches of the cavern, the player has a showdown with the team leader, who then uses the Orb to awaken the sleeping KyogreE there. After being awakened, the ancient Pokémon vanishes, and the weather all over Hoenn goes out of control. Just then, the leader of the opposite team appears, and the leader of the primary evil team finds that he is unable to control the Pokémon. The two bosses then team up to try to stop the rampage.

Blurb

The Hoenn region is unstable — Rayquaza has awakened! Your skills as a Trainer will be challenged like they've never been challenged before as you try to maintain balance between Kyogre & Groudon. Prove your skill by earning Badges & gaining access to the Battle Frontier — the front line of Pokémon battling that offers a whole new level of competition. Never-before-experienced battles await you!

  • The third adventure with new episodes in the Hoenn region!
  • Tons of new features, including surprising plot twists and changes to where and how often you can catch certain Pokémon!
  • Use the Game Boy Advance Wireless Adapter to trade & battle between Pokémon Emerald and Pokémon FireRed and LeafGreen versions.
  • Expand your collection when you trade with a friend. Using a Game Boy Advance Game Link™, link up with Pokémon Ruby & Sapphire, Pokémon FireRed & LeafGreen, or connect with Pokémon Colosseum using a Nintendo GameCube® Game Boy Advance cable. See instruction booklet for more details.

Changes from Ruby and Sapphire

Gameplay

  • e-Reader support is removed from the international releases, requiring players to mix records with a Ruby, Sapphire, FireRed, or LeafGreen cartridge containing e-Reader-exclusive items in order to obtain them.
  • Groudon and Kyogre are now respectively captured at the new locations Terra Cave and Marine Cave and at higher levels.
  • The entrances to the Team Magma and Team Aqua Hideouts are not sealed after defeating Tate and Liza.
  • The Pokémon roaming across Hoenn, Latias or Latios, can be selected right after beating the Elite Four. The one that is not selected is available on Southern Island, requiring the promotional Eon Ticket.
  • The Legendary titans' puzzles are slightly different, though the same in principle.
  • Multi Battles are available outside link-cable battling, being featured in the Battle Tower with a computer player (or, using the Wireless Adapter, a human player), as well as through an in-game plot event at the Mossdeep Space Center, battling alongside Steven.
  • Double Battles are more common as different Trainers can team up if the player is able to be spotted by two Trainers at once.
  • Gym Leaders may be rebattled in Double Battles, with new Pokémon on their teams that are not normally found in Hoenn.
  • The Trainer's Eyes in the PokéNav is replaced by Match Call, which integrated a calling system similar to the Pokégear cellphone.
  • Chikorita, Cyndaquil, or Totodile may be acquired from Professor Birch after obtaining every Pokémon in the Hoenn Pokédex (excluding Deoxys and Jirachi).
  • Deoxys is in its Speed Forme.
  • Abilities have new field effects. For example, Abilities also have a role in breeding as Magma Armor and Flame Body speed up the hatching process if a Pokémon which has either Ability is in the party.
  • Pickup has a new item list; Pokémon pick up items based on their level.
  • Having a female Pokémon or Ditto of the breeding pair hold an Everstone grants a 50% chance of passing down their nature to the hatched Pokémon when breeding.
  • Raising friendship and lowering effort values can be done with certain Berries.
  • Pokémon Contests are all held in Lilycove City.
  • Unlike Ruby and Sapphire, trade restrictions between games are in place. Trading with Ruby and Sapphire as well as with another Emerald only allows trading of Pokémon indigenous to Hoenn while the player possesses only the country's regional Pokédex, while the National Pokédex is required to trade with FireRed and LeafGreen and XD: Gale of Darkness. This restriction also includes Pokémon Eggs from Ruby or Sapphire regardless if it contains a regional Pokémon. However, trading with Colosseum only requires the Hoenn Pokédex regardless of the Pokémon being traded.
  • All the Gym Leaders from Ruby and Sapphire, including former Gym Leader Wallace, have upgraded Pokémon teams. Changes include the addition of Pokémon they did not have in Ruby and Sapphire, or in rare cases the removal of some of their previous Pokémon.
  • When encountering either of the villainous team leaders, the game will now play the encounter theme and battle animation of their respective team, unlike in Ruby and Sapphire in which they had no encounter theme and used the standard battle animation.

Areas

Storyline

  • Both Team Magma and Team Aqua are featured as the villainous teams, each stirring trouble at different stages in the game. The objective of each team, to awaken Groudon and Kyogre, respectively, is eventually fulfilled.
  • Rayquaza is prominent plot-wise, awakened in order to stop the destructive battle between Groudon and Kyogre. It is now the one out of the three ancient Pokémon that can be caught prior to the Elite Four challenge, while still at the same place and at the same high level as in Ruby and Sapphire.

Characters

  • Brendan and May have slight changes to the design of their outfits, primarily from the change in color scheme from red to green (tying into the game being named "Emerald").
  • Vigoroth move boxes into Brendan's or May's house instead of Machoke (though the cries are not changed in the Japanese version due to an oversight, but this was corrected in the localizations).
  • A Zigzagoon chases Professor Birch instead of a Poochyena. In contrast, the first Pokémon Trainer fought after the rival has a Poochyena instead of a Zigzagoon.
  • Contest Lady, Quiz Lady, or Favor Lady in Lilycove Pokémon Center.
  • New Move Tutors added, including most of the ones in FireRed and LeafGreen (all but Frenzy Plant, Blast Burn and Hydro Cannon), along with 15 others that teach moves previously acquired through Generation II TMs.
  • A new Gym Leader in the Sootopolis Gym, Juan, while its former Gym Leader Wallace is now the Pokémon Champion.
  • The former Champion Steven can be fought in Meteor Falls after the Elite Four challenge, with all of his Pokémon at exactly 20 levels higher than in Ruby and Sapphire.
  • Scott, a new character introduced in Emerald, will meet the player numerous times throughout the game, ultimately inviting the player to the Battle Frontier after beating the Elite Four.

Graphics

  • Animated Pokémon front sprites return for the first time since Pokémon Crystal. This feature was defined as standard for the core series Pokémon games ever since. Emerald is also the first game to have animated back sprites.
  • The cave floor design has slightly changed.
  • Every Gym has received at least a slight renovation due to the addition of Trainers for the option of Double Battles. Some of these Gyms received complete overhauls in their designs, such as the Mossdeep Gym, which was given a new, rearranged puzzle that the player must navigate through. All Gyms now have the Badge mounted on the wall behind the Leader.
  • The color of the Champion's room at the Elite Four was recolored from its original shade of purple to blue.
  • The text and required actions in Sealed Chamber have changed slightly.
  • The Legendary Pokémon battle intros include a different animation before moving into the battle scene. This animation involves the body patterns of the weather trio and the Legendary titans's braille eye patterns.
  • A young girl now blocks Route 101 instead of a young boy.

Incorporated from FireRed and LeafGreen

Although Emerald is a modified version of Ruby and Sapphire, a number of changes occurred to make it more similar to FireRed and LeafGreen.

  • Wireless linking with Union Room, as in FireRed and LeafGreen.
  • The Mystery Gift system from FireRed and LeafGreen is added, and relies on both e-Reader and Game Boy Advance Wireless Adapter in Japan (e-Reader support was removed from overseas releases), being available alongside Mystery Events in the Japanese version.
  • A new battle area, Trainer Hill, which is similar to Trainer Tower found in FireRed and LeafGreen. Has support for the e-Reader in the Japanese version.
  • The wireless minigames Pokémon Jump and Dodrio Berry Picking were added and are found on the Game Corner in Mossdeep City, which replaces the e-Reader Trainer house from Ruby and Sapphire.
  • The Pokémon List interface was updated to match the one in FireRed and LeafGreen. The background color was changed but other elements like the larger HP bar and colon-less level indicator are unaltered. Field move entries also appear in the Pokémon List's menu after the entry for the Pokémon's status screen, as in FireRed and LeafGreen.
    • This creates some inconsistencies, however: the HP bar shown during the battle HUD is the smaller one from Ruby and Sapphire, and in the Japanese version, the HUD's level indicator also uses a colon for levels lower than 100 like Ruby and Sapphire (e.g.: Lv:45 as opposed to Lv45).
  • The text font has been changed to one very similar to that of FireRed and LeafGreen.
  • The PP counter for a move now changes color depending on how many points are left.
  • The two event locations from FireRed and LeafGreen, Navel Rock and Birth Island, make a return.
  • Altering Cave, from FireRed and LeafGreen, appears in Emerald.
  • Stars pop out of a Poké Ball after a successful capture, rather than no animation happening.
  • All of the music tracks from FireRed and LeafGreen were inserted into Emerald, but only a handful are actually used:

Missing Pokémon

These Hoenn Pokédex Pokémon are missing from Emerald and must be traded to the game from another Generation III game to be obtained. While wild Surskit can appear in Emerald, the player needs to mix records with a copy of Ruby or Sapphire in order for Surskit to appear by way of swarming; otherwise, Surskit cannot be legitimately caught without the aid of another game.

These Pokémon can all be obtained in Pokémon XD: Gale of Darkness alone.

Missing Pokémon
283 283 Surskit Bug Water RS
284 284 Masquerain Bug Flying RS
307 307 Meditite Fighting Psychic RS
308 308 Medicham Fighting Psychic RS
315 315 Roselia Grass Poison RS
335 335 Zangoose Normal R
337 337 Lunatone Rock Psychic S

Connectivity

Emerald maintained the same levels of compatibility as its companion games Pokémon Ruby and Sapphire and Pokémon FireRed and LeafGreen. Trading between each of these games is possible, but not with games from Generations I and II. This utilizes the traditional Game Link Cable, or alternatively, the GBA Wireless Adapter like in FireRed and LeafGreen.

While Emerald cannot trade directly with the Generation IV games Pokémon Diamond, Pearl, Platinum, HeartGold, and SoulSilver, a player's Pokémon may be permanently transferred via Pal Park, and some of the Generation II Pokémon introduced into the Hoenn Safari Zone extension can be found using the dual-slot mode.

Reception

Many reviews criticized Emerald for being too similar to Ruby and Sapphire, with Game Informer stating that "there simply aren't enough changes to make this a must-buy."[4] However, IGN gave the game a "Great" rating of 8.0/10, stating that there are "special, newly-created treats sprinkled throughout the experience to make experiencing this repeat worthwhile."[5] Gaming magazine Famitsu gave Pokémon Emerald a score of 34 out of 40. It holds a rating of 76.65% on GameRankings, based on 29 reviews.[6]

Sales

As of March 31, 2007, Pokémon Emerald has sold 6.32 million copies worldwide.[7]

Japanese sales

Pokémon Emerald sold 790,527 units on its first week on the Japanese market,[8] with a sell-through of 91.37%. By January 2, 2011, the end of its 329th week, it had sold 1,916,505 copies.

Week Week ending Ranking Units sold Total units sold
1 September 19, 2004 1st 790,527 790,527
2 September 26, 2004 2nd 150,964 941,491
3 October 3, 2004 2nd 74,642 1,016,843
4 October 10, 2004 5th 38,883 1,055,726
5 October 17, 2004 3rd 31,764 1,087,490
6 October 24, 2004 3rd 21,676 1,109,166
7 October 31, 2004 9th 21,970 1,131,136
8 November 7, 2004 9th 17,788 1,148,924
9 November 14, 2004 9th 14,093 1,163,017
16 January 2, 2005 16th - 1,397,615
68 January 1, 2006 - - 1,645,364
120 December 31, 2006 - - 1,773,390
172 December 30, 2007 - - 1,848,568
224 December 28, 2008 - - 1,883,975
277 January 3, 2010 - - 1,908,780
329 January 2, 2011 - - 1,916,505

Staff

Main article: Staff of Pokémon Emerald

Music

Main article: Pokémon Ruby & Pokémon Sapphire: Super Music Collection

The soundtrack contains all of the background music used in Pokémon Ruby and Sapphire (the basis for a majority of the music in Pokémon Emerald), composed by Junichi Masuda, Gō Ichinose, and Morikazu Aoki. However, the soundtrack does not include the remastered music from Pokémon Gold, Silver, and Crystal or the other unused music, all of which are present in the internal data of Ruby and Sapphire, as well as Emerald.

Main article: Pokémon FireRed & Pokémon LeafGreen: Super Music Collection

The entire soundtrack is present in the internal data of Emerald; however, only select pieces of music are used during gameplay.

Main article: Pokémon Black 2 & Pokémon White 2: Super Music Collection

Several music tracks exclusive to Emerald went officially unreleased until 2012, when they were included with the official soundtrack of Pokémon Black 2 and White 2. These Emerald-exclusive tracks comprise tracks 1-17 of Disc 4 of the soundtrack.

Development cycle

Main article: Pokémon Emerald beta

Internal battery life

050Diglett.png This section is incomplete.
Please feel free to edit this section to add missing information and complete it.

Clock-based events in this game as well as Pokémon Ruby and Pokémon Sapphire are controlled by a CR1616 lithium battery in the game cartridge. When starting up a file, players may receive a notification that the internal battery has run dry, and that clock-based events will no longer occur. This does not affect the save file or progress in the game, only events that happen in real-time, such as berry growth or the Shoal Cave tides.

Even after replacing the battery, symptoms may persist in existing save files. This is because as soon as the battery runs dry, the timestamp associated with real-time events (that had been increasing steadily since the file was created) reverts to its initial value. This means that if the game was played for 5 years before the battery ran dry, it would take 5 years with a new battery for the new timestamp to catch up to the old value and for time to "progress" once more. Furlock's Forest details this issue and possible solutions.

Starting a new save file after the battery is replaced will fix the problem because all events will be triggered relative to a new timestamp.

It should be noted that the same symptoms, but lacking the notification about the internal battery, may be caused by the Berry glitch.

Gallery

Logos

Title screens

Trivia

  • Groudon and Kyogre appear in Fiore after Pokémon Ranger's ending. The two seem to have been injured in a battle, which took place in Hoenn, according to Emerald.
  • The game uses a faulty implementation of the pseudorandom number generator used in Generation III and IV games, which allows literally identical personality values for a Pokémon even after multiple resets. The game neglects to reseed the PRNG on startup (only doing so when the adventure is begun), which means that the personality values of an encountered Pokémon follow a predictable sequence once the seed is found and/or forced.
  • Pokémon Emerald has many similarities with Pokémon Platinum:
    • Both are the third versions of their respective storylines.
    • Both add a Battle Frontier in the place of the regional Battle Tower.
    • Both are represented by the final member of a Legendary trio which was not confirmed to be part of it beforehand.
    • Both share features with the remakes of their generation that are not present in the original paired games.
    • Both added the ability to rematch Gym Leaders after obtaining the National Pokédex.
    • Both allow the player to capture both of the game mascots from the original paired games.
  • Emerald was the last Nintendo game with a specially colored cartridge.
  • Emerald was the final core series game released on the Game Boy line of Nintendo handheld video game consoles.
  • Various retailers had a special tin with a Frontier Pass as a pre-order bonus with Pokémon Emerald.[9]
  • During rematches with Roxanne, Flannery and Winona, their Pokémon are male instead of female. The reason for this is unknown.

In other languages

Language Title
Japan Flag.png Japanese ポケットモンスターエメラルド
Mandarin Chinese 神奇寶貝綠寶石版
French Canada Flag.png Canada Version Emerald de Pokémon*
France Flag.png Europe Pokémon Version Émeraude
Germany Flag.png German Pokémon Smaragd-Edition
Italy Flag.png Italian Pokémon Versione Smeraldo
South Korea Flag.png Korean 포켓몬스터 에메랄드
Brazil Flag.png Brazilian Portuguese Pokémon Versão Esmeralda
Spain Flag.png Spanish Pokémon Edición Esmeralda

See also

References


Generation I: Red & GreenBlue (JP)Red & BlueYellow
Generation II: Gold & SilverCrystal
Generation III: Ruby & SapphireFireRed & LeafGreenEmerald
Generation IV: Diamond & PearlPlatinumHeartGold & SoulSilver
Generation V: Black & WhiteBlack 2 & White 2
Generation VI: X & YOmega Ruby & Alpha Sapphire
Generation VII: Sun & MoonUltra Sun & Ultra Moon
Let's Go, Pikachu! & Let's Go, Eevee!‎
Generation VIII: Sword & Shield (Expansion Pass)
Pokémon game templates


Project Games logo.png This game-related article is part of Project Games, a Bulbapedia project that aims to write comprehensive articles on the Pokémon games.