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Pokémon Ruby and Sapphire

pokémon ruby and sapphire, pokémon ruby and sapphire the series
Pokémon Ruby Version and Sapphire Version ポケットモンスタールビー・サファイア, Poketto Monsutā Rubī & Safaia, "Pocket Monsters: Ruby & Sapphire" are the third installments of the Pokémon series of role-playing video games, developed by Game Freak and published by Nintendo for the Game Boy Advance The games were first released in Japan in late 2002 and internationally in 2003 Pokémon Emerald, a special edition version, was released two years later in each region These three games Pokémon Ruby, Sapphire, and Emerald are part of the third generation of the Pokémon video game series, also known as the "advanced generation" Remakes of the two games, titled Omega Ruby and Alpha Sapphire, were released for the Nintendo 3DS worldwide on November 21, 2014, exactly twelve years to the date of the original Ruby and Sapphire release date, with the exception of Europe, where it was released on November 28, 20142

The gameplay is mostly unchanged from the previous games; the player controls the main character from an overhead perspective, and the controls are largely the same as those of previous games As with previous games, the main objectives are to catch all of the Pokémon in the games and defeat the Elite Four a group of Pokémon trainers; also like their predecessors, the games' main subplot involves the main character defeating a criminal organization that attempts to take over the region New features, such as double battles and Pokémon abilities along with 135 new Pokémon, have been added As the Game Boy Advance is more powerful than its predecessors, four players may be connected at a time instead of the previous limit of two Additionally, the games can be connected to an e-Reader or other advanced generation Pokémon games

Ruby and Sapphire received mostly positive reviews, though critics were divided in their assessment of the games, especially on the gameplay and graphics Most of the complaints focused on the fact that the gameplay had not changed much since previous generations, and the connectivity issues revolving around the past generations With the popularity of Pokémon waning at the time, the games sold less than previous generations However, they were still critical and commercial successes; with around 16 million copies sold according to IGN, they are the best-selling games for the Game Boy Advance

Contents

  • 1 Gameplay
    • 11 New gameplay features
    • 12 Connectivity with other devices
  • 2 Synopsis
    • 21 Setting
    • 22 The story that changed the world
  • 3 Development and release
  • 4 Audio
  • 5 Reception
    • 51 Critical response
    • 52 Sales
  • 6 Related games
    • 61 Pokémon Emerald
    • 62 Pokémon Box: Ruby and Sapphire
    • 63 Pokémon Omega Ruby and Pokémon Alpha Sapphire
  • 7 Footnotes
    • 71 General
  • 8 References
  • 9 External links

Gameplayedit

Main article: Gameplay of Pokémon

The basic mechanics of Ruby and Sapphire are largely the same as their predecessors' As with all Pokémon games for hand-held consoles, gameplay is in third-person, overhead perspective and consists of three basic screens: a field map, in which the player navigates the main character; a battle screen; and the menu, in which the player configures their party, items, or gameplay settings The player begins the game with one Pokémon, and can capture more using Poké Balls The player can also use their Pokémon to battle other Pokémon When the player encounters a wild Pokémon or is challenged by a trainer to a battle, the screen switches to a turn-based battle screen where the Pokémon fight3 During battle, the player may fight, use an item, switch their active Pokémon, or flee the last is not an option in battles against trainers All Pokémon have hit points HP; when a Pokémon's HP is reduced to zero, it faints and cannot battle until it is revived If the player's Pokémon defeats the opposing Pokémon causes it to faint, it receives experience points After accumulating enough experience points, it may level up; most Pokémon evolve into a new species of Pokémon when they reach a certain level4

Apart from battling, capturing Pokémon is the most essential element of Pokémon gameplay During battle with a wild Pokémon other trainers' Pokémon cannot be captured, the player may use a Poké Ball on the wild Pokémon If successful, the Pokémon will be added to the player's active party or stored if the player already has the maximum six Pokémon in his/her party5 Factors in the success rate of capture include the HP and/or status effects such as Paralysis or Sleep, of the target Pokémon and the strength of the Poké Ball used: the lower the target's HP and the stronger the Poké Ball, the higher the success rate of capture is6

New gameplay featuresedit

The most prominent change in the battle mechanics is the introduction of double battles, in which the opposing parties each use two Pokémon at the same time Consequently, certain Pokémon moves can affect multiple combatants at once7 Multi battles were added alongside double battles They are identical to double battle, but there are two trainers to a side, each controlling one of the two Pokémon sent out Also new to the games are innate abilities and natures; the former is shared by every Pokémon of a certain species, while the latter may vary among a particular species Abilities grant their holders certain powers in battle, such as immunity against certain types of moves or strengthening a certain type of move Natures, like innate abilities, affect the strength of Pokémon in battle; however, they affect the stats of the Pokémon rather than directly affecting the strength of the moves8 Another stat introduced in Pokémon Ruby and Sapphire is Condition, an important factor in Pokémon Contests, mini-games in which participants perform moves before a judge Both Pokémon and their moves have a Condition, which is increased by using Pokéblocks candies made from berries9 Ruby and Sapphire were the first games to have different weather conditions sunny, rain, hail, and sandstorm, and these affected battle in unique ways10 Secret bases were added as a one off feature where players could open up a hole in the world and customize the place with various items picked up in game Players who linked up with others who set up secret bases were able to battle an NPC version of that trainer within their secret base

Like Pokémon Gold, Silver, and Crystal, Ruby and Sapphire keep track of real-life time; this influences events like tides and berry plant growth However, unlike their predecessors, Ruby and Sapphire do not differentiate between day and night Also, due to the differences in the technical specifications of Game Boy link cables and Game Boy Advance link cables, Ruby and Sapphire cannot be linked with Pokémon games of previous generations; one cannot battle with or trade to the previous generations11

Connectivity with other devicesedit

Ruby and Sapphire have limited e-Reader support Nintendo released Battle-e Cards, a set of e-Reader cards that contained trainer battles in which the player could see previously-hidden Pokémon12 A special e-Reader card called the Eon Ticket was also released; obtained through the Mystery Gift function, the Ticket allows the player to reach a place called Southern Island There, the player faces either Latios or Latias, depending on which version the player is using13

Ruby and Sapphire are also able to connect to the GameCube games Pokémon Colosseum, Pokémon XD: Gale of Darkness and Pokémon Box In the former two, once players reach a certain point in the game, they are able to transfer Pokémon between Colosseum/XD and Ruby/Sapphire14 Additionally, those who pre-ordered Colosseum were able to access the Pokémon Jirachi and see a preview of the movie Pokémon: Jirachi Wish Maker Box, a so-called Pokémon "Microsoft Office", allows players to store and organize their Pokémon on the GameCube15 Also, in the European version of Pokémon Channel, players could receive a Jirachi at a certain point in the game, which they could then transfer over to Ruby/Sapphire

Synopsisedit

Settingedit

Ruby and Sapphire are set in the Hoenn region, designed to be similar to Japan's island of Kyushu

Pokémon Ruby and Sapphire take place in the Hoenn region, located some distance from the Kanto and Johto regions featured in previous games The design of Hoenn was based on the Japanese island and region of Kyushu; however Hoenn is rotated 90° relative to Kyushu, as Junichi Masuda felt that it would provide a better gameplay balance16 Like Kyushu, Hoenn possesses many smaller islands, and part of the region is dominated by sea routes, several of which contain areas where the player can dive underwater

The story that changed the worldedit

Like other Pokémon games, Ruby and Sapphire's gameplay is linear; the main events occur in a fixed order17 The protagonist of Pokémon Ruby and Sapphire is a child who has recently moved to a small town called Littleroot Town At the beginning of the games, the player chooses either Treecko, Torchic, or Mudkip to protect Professor Birch, the regional Professor, from an attacking wild Pokémon After defending the Professor, the player is taken to his lab and receives the chosen Pokémon as his or her starter Pokémon His or her friend, the protagonist's rival, is also a Pokémon Trainer and occasionally battles the player18 The games' two main goals are defeating the eight Gym Leaders, proving oneself worthy of challenging the Elite Four and Champion to become the new Champion and completing the Pokédex by capturing, evolving, and trading to obtain all 202 Pokémon It is possible to obtain all 386 Pokémon, but this requires trading with Pokémon FireRed and LeafGreen19

In addition to the main quest of defeating the Gym Leaders, there are side quests in which the player can aid NPCs by fulfilling tasks usually obtaining items; other side quests involve catching legendary Pokémon The most prominent subplot involves Team Aqua and Team Magma, crime syndicates who want to use Pokémon to alter the climate of Hoenn In Ruby, the villains, Team Magma, want to use the legendary Pokémon Groudon to dry up the oceans of Hoenn and increase the region's landmass; in Sapphire, the Team Aqua are the villains and they try to use Groudon's counterpart, Kyogre, to increase the region's water levels20 The player's father also introduces the player to Wally, a sickly young boy whom the player helps capture a Pokémon to be his companion as he moves away from the big city Wally eventually overcomes his illness and becomes a successful Pokémon trainer, ultimately becoming the final challenger the player must face before the Elite Four

Shortly before approaching the town of the first Gym Leader, the protagonist first encounters Team Magma/Aqua in the Petalburg Woods, where he or she rescues a worker from Devon a company that manufactures Pokéballs and recovers Devon merchandise21 Upon arriving in Fallarbor Town after defeating the third Gym Leader, the protagonist discovers that Professor Cozmo, an astronomer, has been kidnapped by Magma/Aqua The protagonist traces them to a cave, Meteor Falls, but is too late to stop them from escaping to Mt Chimney with a meteorite The protagonist follows Magma/Aqua to Mt Chimney where they are preparing to use the meteorite to alter the climate of the region The protagonist defeats the Team's leader, however, and returns the meteorite to Professor Cozmo22 Shortly after the protagonist defeats the fifth Gym Leader the protagonist's father, the first time such a character appears, Magma/Aqua again attempts to change the region's climate by stealing a Castform, a Pokémon with the ability to change the weather, from the Weather Institute23 After the protagonist defeats the sixth Gym Leader, Magma/Aqua steals an orb with the ability to control a legendary Pokémon Groudon in Ruby, Kyogre in Sapphire Magma/Aqua then steals a submarine from Captain Stern in Slateport City; the protagonist, however, infiltrates the team's hideout, but fails to prevent the submarine from being used Magma/Aqua, then travel with the orb to the Seafloor Cavern, where Groudon or Kyogre resides; the team then uses the orb to awaken the legendary Pokémon, but they have chosen the wrong one and have instead enraged the Pokémon instead of putting it under their thrall Once awakened, the Pokémon travels to the Cave of Origin and causes a region-wide drought Ruby or severe rainstorms Sapphire When the protagonist defeats or captures the Pokémon, the region's weather returns to normal24

Development and releaseedit

Development director Junichi Masuda

Pokémon Ruby and Sapphire were developed by Game Freak and Nintendo under the direction of Junichi Masuda As with its predecessors, Ken Sugimori was the art director, although these were the first games in which he did not single-handedly produce all of the art25 When asked where his design team came up with the ideas for all of the new Pokémon, Sugimori stated that they got their ideas from past experiences in their childhood involving nature, animals, and the media and then base them on insects Even looking at the world in a different perspective sometimes provided inspiration for the creatures "First we select an insect and after that we add essential elements to the insects to make it more like Pokemon, such as adding some hard shape to it, to be more like barbie dolls," Sugimori said, describing the process of creating a Pokémon26

As the Game Boy Advance was able to handle newer, enhanced graphics, Ruby and Sapphire were the first games in the series that allowed up to four people to share information at one time, as opposed to the previous limit of two However, the development team used a more basic graphics engine in order to keep the game simple and not overly confusing The team wanted the games to appeal to a large audience, so the game was designed to be easy enough for younger generations of children to play, but new features were added to bring the veteran gamers back26

Masuda stated that the basic philosophy of all Pokémon games is communication; in the Pokémon series, this is manifested in trading and battling with other people When asked about the new concept of double battles, the developers noted that they tried to focus more on the original one-on-one battles as the main type of competition and only added the double battles as a "new challenge" They stated that if they receive positive feedback about the double battles, the feature may appear more in future generations26

The games were the first in the series that did not contain all of the Pokémon from previous generations Sugimori stated that the team tried to include all the new Pokémon as well as some from previous generations When asked about any features that could not be included due to technical restrictions, Masuda noted that he wanted each individual Pokémon to make up to three different cries depending on its mood26

Nintendo did not promote Ruby and Sapphire at the 2002 E3 convention;27 however, it launched a USD $7 million promotional campaign that lasted from March to May 200328 In addition to rewarding pre-orders of the games with merchandise, Nintendo held a contest in which participants submitted videos of themselves singing the Pokémon theme song with their own re-written lyrics; the grand prize for that event was a Lugia PT Cruiser2930 Later that year, Nintendo launched the EON Ticket Summer Tour, in which 125 Toys 'R' Us stores across the United States offered the Eon Ticket e-Card in stores from July 19 to September 11331 Nintendo aired two television advertisements, "Faces" and "Names", on prime-time network, cable, and syndication "Faces" featured Pokémon juxtaposed with human look-alikes; "Names" featured people shouting out the names of Pokémon and emphasized the fact that the games introduced 100 new Pokémon28 Additionally, Nintendo collaborated with United Kingdom beverage brand Vimto to promote the games32

Audioedit

The audio of Ruby and Sapphire consists entirely of game music; all dialogue is on-screen The music, composed by Junichi Masuda, Go Ichinose and Morikazu Aoki, is completely instrumental except for two tracks with vocals, "Trick Master" and "Slateport City" The soundtrack of the game was released under the Mediafactory label in Japan on April 26, 2003; the album reached #297 on the Oricon charts and charted for one week33 Junichi Masuda wrote only battle tunes, Go Ichinose wrote most of the town, route, fanfare & 'Spotted' tunes, whereas Morikazu Aoki did the remainder

The soundtrack is noted for its use of heavy metal

Receptionedit

Critical responseedit

Aggregator Score
GameRankings Metacritic Publication Score
1UPcom CVG Eurogamer Famitsu GameSpot GameZone IGN

ComputerAndVideoGamescom was enthusiastic over the graphics, calling them "gorgeous"39 Other reviewers were less enthusiastic, however GamePro felt that the graphics were only "a fair bit prettier" than those of the Game Boy color games;46 GameZone said that the games "still use the simple animations and basic character designs that were created for the original, color-less Game Boy"43 IGN and 1UPcom noted that the graphics had received only a minor upgrade,3847 and Eurogamer felt that the graphics had been upgraded to a "functional level at best"40 The audio was generally well-received: GameZone and GameSpot both felt the audio was catchy; GameZone gave the audio an 8 out of 10 score, saying that while the music "was annoying at times, it's also very good I found myself humming the music when I wasn't playing" Other complaints included the removal of the time system of Gold and Silver and the inability to import Pokémon from the games of previous generations47

Salesedit

Pokémon Ruby and Sapphire were highly anticipated4849 In Japan, they sold 125 million units within the first four days of release and were the best-selling games of the 2002 holiday season;50 sales totaled around 44 million within six weeks of release51 They also became the first games to sell 2 million copies in Japan since 2001's Final Fantasy X and the first games for a hand-held console to do so since 2000's Yu-Gi-Oh! Duel Monsters 452a In North America, Nintendo sold 22 million units by April 2003 within one month of the games' North American release in the region alone51 Ruby and Sapphire were the second and third best-selling games, respectively, of 200353 The games enjoyed success in Europe as well They were the second best-selling games of the holiday season in 2002;54 even before release, European retailers imported cartridges from the United States to meet the high demand for the games55 With around 16 million units sold worldwide, the games are the best-selling titles ever for the Game Boy Advance56 However, analysts noted that with "young kidsgravitating toward Yu-Gi-Oh!" at the time, Pokémon's popularity was waning57 This was reflected in the games' sales compared to those of previous generations: Red and Blue sold nearly 27 million units worldwide,58 and Gold and Silver sold over 23 million units5960

Related gamesedit

Pokémon Emeraldedit

Main article: Pokémon Emerald

Pokémon Emerald ポケットモンスター エメラルド, Poketto Monsutā Emerarudo, lit "Pocket Monsters: Emerald", featuring Rayquaza on the box art, is the twelfth game in the Pokémon video game series in Japan, and the eleventh in North America and Europe The game, an updated version of Ruby and Sapphire, was released in Japan on September 16, 2004; it was released in North America on May 1, 2005; Australia on June 9, 2005; and Europe on October 21, 200561

Although the gameplay is as that of Ruby and Sapphire, Emerald introduces new features The plot is modified; both Team Magma and Aqua are villains who are locked in a constant gang war and awaken Groudon and Kyogre, respectively When the two legendary Pokémon begin to battle each other, the protagonist must unleash the legendary Pokémon Rayquaza pictured on the box cover to calm them Some of the game mechanics are changed as well Though double battles were clearly marked in Ruby and Sapphire, in Emerald, two separate trainers might unite to battle as a pair After the Elite Four is defeated, the player may re-battle Gym Leaders in a double battle if they are called on their PokéNav Also, Pokémon sprites are animated in battle like they were in Pokémon Crystal62 Probably the most significant addition is the Battle Frontier, an expanded version of the Battle Tower in Ruby and Sapphire

Another change made in Emerald is the addition of Team Magma's base on the side of Mt Chimney; moreover, the legendary Pokémon Groudon is found here, rather than in the Cave of Origin Even though the locations of the legendary Pokémon are different, Team Magma still makes the mistake of taking the blue orb to Groudon, while Team Aqua still makes the mistake of taking the red orb to Kyogre A new character named Scott is also introduced in this game Unknown to the player, he is the creator of the Battle Frontier He follows the player throughout the game, watching them battle each Gym Leader and even meeting up with them when they get to the Battle Frontier

Emerald has been generally well received6364 The game has an aggregate rating of 77% on GameRankings65 GameSpot gave it a 75 out of 10;66 IGN gave it an "Impressive" rating of 80 out of a possible 1062 Eurogamer, however, gave Emerald a score of 6 out of 10 Though it praised Emerald for looking better than either Ruby or Sapphire and for having harder and longer gameplay, it criticized the game for not even being a "half changed update but more of a director's cut"67 Emerald was the second best-selling game in the United States of 2005; it sold 632 million copies, making it the third-best selling game for the Game Boy Advance68

In 2011, it was reported that the game was still selling in Japan in 2010 with approximately 7,724 units sold that year69

Pokémon Box: Ruby and Sapphireedit

Pokémon Box: Ruby and Sapphire, or simply Pokémon Box, is a spin-off Pokémon game for the GameCube console, bundled with a Nintendo GameCube – Game Boy Advance link cable and a Memory Card 5970 It was released in Japan on May 30, 2003 and in North America on July 11, 2004,71 but only through the New York Pokémon Center and its online store70 It is no longer available in either location The game was released in some parts of Europe as Pokémon Memory Magic due to translation problems,72 and Europeans only could get the game by using points from Nintendo of Europe's loyalty program, or by buying the Pokémon Colosseum Mega Pack73

The game is essentially a storage system for the Game Boy Advance Pokémon games that allows players to trade and store Pokémon that they have caught in Ruby, Sapphire, Emerald, FireRed, and LeafGreen onto a GameCube memory card Players can then organize and interact with their Pokémon on the GameCube, such as allowing them to breed Unique Pokémon can also be acquired Another feature allows the games to be played on the television via the GameCube Game Boy Advance Cable Options such as taking screenshots of the game are available in this mode74 Another addition is the "Showcase", where players can create and display game pieces of Pokémon75

Nintendo referred to the game as "the most exclusive Pokémon software ever offered to North American Pokémon fans,"76 but it was generally considered to be unnecessary, receiving a score of 50% on GameRankings from 1 review77 Craig Harris of IGN gave the game a "Meh" rating of 50 out of 10, praising the interface, which makes the organization of Pokémon much easier as compared to the Game Boy Advance interface, as well as the emulator which allows Ruby and Sapphire to be played on the GameCube He also stated that the game was a good deal due to the inclusion of a Memory Card and Cable However, Harris cited the "Showcase" as "entirely unnecessary and completely out of place," and said that overall the game lacked much to do He wrote, "It's targeted specifically for the truly die-hard Pokemon fan, but it requires so many specific elements to actually be useful to anyone"75 Allgame gave the game three and a half out of five stars76

Pokémon Omega Ruby and Pokémon Alpha Sapphireedit

Main article: Pokémon Omega Ruby and Alpha Sapphire

On May 7, 2014, Nintendo announced that a remake of Ruby and Sapphire, titled Omega Ruby and Alpha Sapphire, and it was released for the Nintendo 3DS on November 21, 2014 worldwide, with the exclusion of Europe, where it was released on November 28, 20147879

Footnotesedit

Generaledit

  1. ^ If the two games are counted as one

Referencesedit

  1. ^ a b c d "Pokemon Ruby Version for Game Boy" GameSpot Retrieved June 22, 2009 
  2. ^ "Pokémon Omega Ruby and Pokémon Alpha Sapphire" May 7, 2014 Retrieved May 7, 2014 
  3. ^ Harris, Craig March 17, 2003 "Pokemon: Ruby Version" IGN News Corporation Retrieved August 2, 2008 
  4. ^ Pokémon Sapphire Version instruction booklet, p 35
  5. ^ Pokémon Sapphire Version instruction booklet, p 37
  6. ^ Pokémon Sapphire Version instruction booklet, p 32
  7. ^ Hollinger, p3
  8. ^ Hollinger, p6
  9. ^ Hollinger, p76
  10. ^ Twang, Kuyani May 8, 2014 "Pokemon Omega Ruby and Alpha Sapphire speculation bingo" Yahoo News Network Retrieved May 8, 2014 
  11. ^ Pokémon Sapphire Version instruction booklet, p 50
  12. ^ Harris, Craig September 12, 2003 "Pokemon Battle-e Cards" IGN News Corporation Retrieved August 3, 2008 
  13. ^ a b "The Pokémon Ruby & Sapphire "EON Ticket" Summer Tour is coming to Toys 'R Us!" Pokemon-gamescom Nintendo Archived from the original on August 19, 2007 Retrieved July 18, 2008 
  14. ^ "Pokemon Colosseum Linkup Revealed" IGN News Corporation October 15, 2003 Retrieved July 17, 2008 
  15. ^ Harris, Craig July 3, 2004 "Pokemon Box: Ruby & Sapphire" IGN News Corporation Retrieved July 17, 2008 
  16. ^ "Hidden Power of Masuda" GameFreak September 9, 2004 Retrieved August 2, 2008 
  17. ^ Hollinger, p12
  18. ^ "Walkthrough: Badge #1" IGN News Corporation Retrieved August 2, 2008 
  19. ^ "Guides: Pokemon Ruby/Sapphire Guide GBA Walkthrough: Pokemon League Championship" IGN News Corporation Retrieved August 2, 2008 
  20. ^ "Walkthrough: Badge #2" IGN News Corporation Retrieved August 2, 2008 
  21. ^ Hollinger, p 24
  22. ^ Hollinger, pp 38–40
  23. ^ Hollinger, p 45
  24. ^ Hollinger, pp 61–62
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  41. ^ ゲームボーイアドバンス - ポケットモンスター ルビー・サファイア Weekly Famitsu No915 Pt2 Pg120 June 30, 2006
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  50. ^ "EU Wraps Up Microsoft Inquiry" Wired Condé Nast Publications Associated Press and Reuters December 19, 2002 Retrieved November 30, 2008 
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  56. ^ Rose, Mike October 15, 2013 "Pokemon X & Y sell 4M copies in first weekend" Gamasutra Think Services Retrieved October 16, 2013 
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  73. ^ Boyd, Ashley May 15, 2004 "N-Europe: News: Pokémon Box Gets Starring Role" N-Europe Retrieved September 28, 2008 
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  79. ^ Watts, Steve May 7, 2014 "Pokemon: Omega Ruby and Alpha Sapphire announced" Shacknews LTD Retrieved May 7, 2014 
  • Game Freak March 19, 2003 Pokémon Ruby Nintendo 
  • Game Freak March 19, 2003 Pokémon Sapphire Nintendo 
  • Pokémon Sapphire Version instruction booklet Nintendo 2003 
  • Hollinger, Elizabeth M 2003 Pokémon Ruby Version and Sapphire Version: Prima's Official Strategy Guide USA: Prima Games ISBN 0-7615-4256-6 

External linksedit

  • Official website
  • Games and soundtrack on Bulbapedia
  • Pokémon portal
  • Nintendo portal
  • Video games portal

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Pokémon Ruby and Sapphire Information about

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    29.10.2014


Pokémon Ruby and Sapphire
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