Play Pokemon Gold Version

Play Pokemon Gold Version : Australian Gold With Instant Bronzer : Wholesale Gold Pendants.

Play Pokemon Gold Version

play pokemon gold version

    play pokemon

  • (Play! Pokemon (formerly “Pokemon Organized Play”)) The sanctioning body for all official Pokemon Leagues and tournaments. Play! Pokemon maintains all player data, event data, and rules for use in officially recognized events.

    gold version

  • Version released to the public after the Alpha and Beta versions.
  • Gold is the final version of Dark Throne. It was released in September 2008.

play pokemon gold version – Pokemon HeartGold

Pokemon HeartGold Version
Pokemon HeartGold Version
Pokemon HeartGold Version and Pokemon SoulSilver Version return players to the scenic Johto region first introduced in the beloved original Pokemon Gold and Pokemon Silver games nearly a decade ago. The richly detailed adventure of Pokemon Gold and Pokemon Silver is now enhanced for the Nintendo DS and Nintendo DSi systems with updated graphics and sound, as well as new touch-screen features and a host of surprises. Pokemon HeartGold Version and Pokemon SoulSilver Version bring dozens of Pokemon characters back into the limelight for a new Pokemon generation – and longtime fans – to catch, train and battle.

Pokemon Soulsilver

Pokemon SoulsilverThe Pokewalker Included:
The Pokewalker is a special pedometer that you carry with you that lets you take Pokemon fun wherever you go! You can transfer a Pokemon onto the Pokewalker accessory using an infrared connection between the Pokewalker and your Game Card. Then as you Stroll around with your Pokemon, it’ll earn Experience Points to gain a level. And you can even find items and special Pokemon while you’re on the go! The Pokewalker is small enough that you can keep it in your pocket and take wherever you go. It also has a clip to hook it on your belt, and a hole for attaching a strap. It’s never been easier to take Pokemon with you!

Pokewalker The Pokewalker counts the number of steps you take as you walk around. The more steps you take, the more Watts you earn, which you can spend to find items and Pokemon!

When you transfer a Pokemon from your game into your Pokewalker, you can select which Route you’d like to take your Pokemon along. Depending on which Route you take (such as in a grassland or by the sea), you’ll encounter different wild Pokemon and find remarkable items. When you first begin your journeys with the Pokewalker, the list of Routes you can select from is short. But, the more you take a Stroll with your Pokemon, the more Routes will appear and the more Pokemon and items you’ll be able to get!

Catch Wild Pokemon!
After you’ve collected some Watts by going on a Stroll with your Pokemon, spend some of them to use the Poke Radar to catch wild Pokemon! If you see tall grass rustling after you use the Poke Radar, you know you’ve found a Pokemon. You have three options in the battle. You can attack, evade, or catch the wild Pokemon. By attacking, you can wear down the wild Pokemon to make it easier to catch. If you choose to evade when the wild Pokemon attacks, you’ll perform a counterattack! And when you think the timing is right, throw a Poke Ball to catch the Wild Pokemon. You can keep up to three caught Pokemon in your Pokewalker at a time. If you catch a fourth Pokemon, you must choose one of them to set free.

Find Items!
Use the Pokewalker’s Dowsing Machine to help find items. Like the Poke Radar, you use the Watts you earned while walking to use the Dowsing Machine. Some of the items you can find are quite uncommon! When you use the Dowsing Machine, you’ll see six patches of tall grass, and one of them has a hidden item in it. You have only two chances to discover the item! Some of the items you can get are really hard to find and very valuable, so keep hunting!

Time to Transfer!
Once you’ve found Pokemon and items using your Pokewalker, you can send them back to your Pokemon game. You can only keep up to three Pokemon and three items in your Pokewalker at a time, so be sure to send them to your game when your inventory fills up! Remember, if you catch a fourth Pokemon in your Pokewalker, you’ll have to swap out one of the three Pokemon you’ve already caught.

The Pokewalker Journal
After your Pokemon has spent some time in your Pokewalker, you can get a recap in the Pokewalker Journal. The journal tells of all the places the Pokemon has been and the things it has found while traveling inside your Pokewalker! For example, if you catch a particular Pokemon while out on a Stroll, your Pokewalker Journal will make note of it. It will also keep track of how your Pokemon has behaved while inside your Pokewalker!

Pokewalkers Communicate with Each Other!
The Pokewalkers don’t communicate only with Game Cards—they can also communicate with each other! When you connect Pokewalkers with a friend, you’ll both receive an item as a gift! You can connect two Pokewalkers via infrared signal by pointing them at each other. When you do so, both players will receive an item! You can receive up to ten items by connecting to your friends, but you can get only one gift per person, per day.

Day 80 – Pokémon (RPG series)

Day 80 - Pokémon (RPG series)
Now here’s a game that a lot of people who know me probably had no doubts about it making an appearance.

Me and Pokemon go wayyy back. In fact I remember my very first exposure to the Pokemon franchise being from "N64 Magazine", they’d do articles on what was big in Japan, and in 1 issue they made a reference to how popular Pokemon was (especially Pikachu) and how it was going to be the next big thing from Nintendo when it came to the west.

When it finally came I was one very very hyped up kid! I think the anime launched in the UK during the summer just before the games launch, although with it being summer at the time I wasn’t really watching many cartoons, I was either "playing out" or playing video games, so no TV show or merchandising campaign was needed to get me hooked. It was all about the game’s being amazing (as told by the magazines I was reading at the time), so when the game finally launched I was in Electronics Boutique with my momma… Who got me Pokemon Blue plus the strategy guide, and my lil sister Pokemon Red (which my friend DD did the most playing of…although the Pokemon games had waaay too much text and strategy for kids to really understand, and my sister would’ve been about 6 at the time).

From the start of getting my hands on the game… the "gotta catch ’em all" addiction was born. I got into the anime after hearing some hype from a friend (who didn’t even own the game, or a nintendo). I got into the Pokemon cards, and was constantly wanting to have ?2.50 in my pocket to buy more cards. I started acquiring random Pokemon merchandise (mainly plush toys, which over the years have vanished). I started to have even more reason to look forward to going on holiday to America in 99 and 2000 because I knew there they were ahead of the UK, so I could get some cool swag that no one else had even seen. I was a true Pokemon junkie, and I don’t regret that fact.

After I’d gotten all I could get out of playing Blue (and then Yellow), I spent more time watching the anime series, and trying to build my card collection (to which I was more a collector than a player). Then like a Charmander without it’s flame…it died, my love for Pokemon faded. I’d pretty much O.D’d on all I could take, and just couldn’t pull myself round to getting excited for the next generation of games (and thus the anime, the cards, and everything else…).

I eventually picked up Pokemon Crystal whilst on holiday one year (as something to play on the plane), and whilst it was a nice familiarity, it didnt do enough to win me back. Not forgetting the times when I’d catch the occasional episode of the anime on TV, and just get Hydro Pumped by a feeling of "things have changed too much". I just figured then that I’d moved on…I was ready to file Pokemon alongside "Teenage Mutant NINJA/ HERO Turtles" and the "Power Rangers" as things I had become obsessed with, but then out of nowhere just seemed to lose all connection too.

…that was until one time in the mid 2000’s. Having had a desire to get myself some fresh and addictive games for my Game Boy Advance, I was flicking through some internet reviews, and sooo many places had given Pokemon Ruby/ Sapphire high scores.

So I figured if these grown adult video game reviewers are finding such a deep and fulfilling game experience out of the Pokemon franchise still that maybe I could too. I took the chance, bought "Ruby" and although it took a little longer to grab me, it eventually had me in in a bind, and it was super effective!

Once I’d gotten through the story of "Pokemon Ruby" a short time passed in which I was happily busy enough with many other games. Then things came full circle. Nintendo and Game Freak brought it all back to the roots by releasing "Pokemon Fire Red/ and Pokemon Leaf Green", these were essentially modern day remakes of Pokemon Red and Blue (or Pokemon Green if you hail from Japan). This had me flying "HM02 style" with nostalgia. Seeing all the original Pokemon, towns, gym leaders, mixed with a few new additions, better presentation and some improved/ streamlined gameplay, really sealed the deal with me and Pokemon being back in full time friendship.

From here the amazing era of Game Boy was fading out. Whilst Nintendo had referred to the Nintendo DS as being the "3rd pillar" in there console strategy, the massive success of it pretty much sealed the deal for it being the new era of Nintendos handheld division. Sure we can mourn the loss of Game Boy, or smile over the many many great memories the majority of us have had at one point with one.

Still, Game Boy passing the torch to the Nintendo DS series is a story for a different kind of article. With the coming of the Nintendo DS brought the coming of a new era of Pokemon games. Starting with Diamond and Pearl!

Whilst Pokemon Pearl didn’t quite deliver as much greatness as I’d found in &quo

Silver in HeartGold & SoulSilver

Silver in HeartGold & SoulSilver
Silver is the rival character of the Generation II and IV games, playing opposite Gold, Kris, and Soul in Pokemon Gold and Silver, Pokemon Crystal, and Pokemon HeartGold and SoulSilver.

According to fan speculation, Silver may be Giovanni’s red-haired child, due to Pokemon FireRed and LeafGreen’s Fame Checker’s many references to Pokemon Gold and Silver versions, to Giovanni being Silver’s manga equivalent’s father in Pokemon Special, and to Silver’s dark demeanor and detestment of Team Rocket.

In the games

Artwork from Pokemon G/S/CSilver’s first appearance in the Pokemon video games took place during Generation II games Pokemon Gold and Silver, and he is also to appear in the remake of such versions. He was first seen lurking near a window to the Elm Pokemon Laboratory; he later broke in, stealing a Pokemon (the Pokemon that is strongest against the player’s chosen starter). He later used this Pokemon to battle Gold/Kris, doing this many times as they journeyed through Johto. This is not the only Pokemon he has stolen, as he also stole a Sneasel from a man in Cianwood City, and uses it in battle for the rest of the game.

Throughout his travels, Silver showed a strong hate for Team Rocket. He strongly interfered with the revived Team Rocket’s plans at least twice, including their experiments with radio signals at the Lake of Rage. His stated reason for this dislike was that they are "weak" when cornered, and that he only cares about strong opponents. During one of his missions against Team Rocket, Silver apparently fought against Lance, who utterly decimated him. Silver is soon frustrated, as he claims that Lance told him he doesn’t love his Pokemon enough. Lance’s words are Silver’s catalyst, as he begins to metamorphisize into a more kind hearted person. Before a battle at Indigo Plateau, Silver claims that he has reached his peak, finally understanding what Lance told him in Mahogany Town. During this battle, he uses a Crobat, which is only obtained when it loves its trainer, displaying that he now truly does care for his Pokemon.

Shortly after Gold/Kris defeated the Pokemon League, Silver took up training in the Dragon’s Den. His personality has been likened by the Dragon Master to be similar to Clair’s. He can be seen there on Tuesdays and Thursdays, and can be challenged at the Pokemon League on Mondays and Wednesdays. His activities on the weekend are unknown, but now that he is a kinder person, it can be assumed that he does not train on these days.

Pokemon
The starter Pokemon that Silver has will depend on which Pokemon the player chose to bring on Professor Elm’s errand at the beginning of the game. As with all rivals, it will be the Pokemon whose type weakens that of the player’s starter.

Trivia
Some fans call him "Kamon" to discern him from his Pokemon Special counterpart and an anime character. The name is taken from the optional names for the player in Silver, much as some call Blue "Gary", where the name is found as one of the options for the player in Blue, and the rival in Red.
As a possible reference to Silver’s training schedule, Pearl also can be battled again (on Saturdays and Sundays) after the player becomes champion. He can also be found training at Stark Mountain during the week in Pokemon Diamond and Pearl.
If Silver’s stolen starter is Totodile, he uses Croconaw at level 16 in his second battle, despite Totodile only being able to evolve from level 18 onwards. However, if Silver’s stolen starter is Cyndaquil, he uses Quilava at level 32 in his fourth battle, while the other two are their final forms (which is normal).
In his anime cameo, his only known Pokemon is a Nidoking. All other game rivals that have made anime appearances have been seen with the Water-type starter from their home region, indicating another possible Pokemon for Silver to have (which would also fit in weakening Jimmy’s Typhlosion).
Two of Silver’s Pokemon in his final team received evolutions in Generation IV. The same two Pokemon are also the only members of his team that did not evolve twice.
Furthermore, Sneasel is the only member of his final team that is not part of a three-stage evolutionary line as of Generation IV.

Did NOT draw

play pokemon gold version

play pokemon gold version

Pokemon Gold
POKEMON GOLD offers another game for fans of the popular Pokemon characters, and the list of features is almost overwhelming. Explore a world with more than 250 Pokemon! The game keeps track of the time via an internal clock, and some Pokemon will only come out during certain times of the day, which means you will quite literally have to get up early in the morning to find them all. Also new to POKEMON GOLD is Pokemon breeding. You’ve heard of Pikachu, but have you heard of Pichu? The PokeGear adds a more streamlined interface for an even greater RPG experience. As in the past games, link up with a friend, rival, or fellow trainer to trade or battle Pokemon. You can link up to your previous version of POKEMON RED or BLUE or YELLOW to bring all of your favorite Pokemon into the new game. This version of the game includes Pokemon found only in POKEMON GOLD

Featuring a new adventure that’s filled with numerous enhancements and innovations, this long-awaited sequel to Pokemon Red, Blue, and Yellow greatly improves upon the series’ winning formula, and makes for an even more insanely addictive and wholly absorbing gaming experience.
Like Pokemon Silver–which essentially is the same story, with minor gameplay variations–Pokemon Gold casts players in the familiar role of a young Pokemon Trainer who’s out to collect as many different kinds of Pokemon as possible. As in previous games, gameplay consists mostly of exploration (completing various quests in the process) and Pokemon battles, which employ a unique battle system that’s like a complex twist on rock-paper-scissors.
But, despite the similarities, it’s quite apparent that Pokemon Gold is a whole new ball game from the start. The game is played out in real time, with the current time and day of the week (recorded by an internal clock) having a direct impact on gameplay elements, such as what Pokemon you’ll find in the wild, and when certain events occur and characters appear.
While there are too many new and improved features in Pokemon Gold to list here, among the highlights are 100 new Pokemon (including two new types), new evolution processes (including breeding), and a more streamlined game interface that has better-organized menus and button shortcuts.
Although it’s easier to progress in Pokemon Gold than in the previous games, the sheer amount of fun and game time that’s involved is daunting. You’d be hard-pressed to find a better value than this one. –Joe Hon
Pros:
Insanely addictive and wholly absorbing gaming experience
Time and day of week impact gameplay directly
Bevy of new features and hidden secrets
Improved graphics and more streamlined game interface
Cons:
Minor compatibility issues when using Game Link with previous versions