Hyperspace Fury ReportMove Name: Hyperspace FuryHyperspace Fury Report by Mutitus
Battle Classification: Physical Attack
Total number of affected targets: 1
Range: 1 adjacent target other than user
Direct contact needed to initiate attack: Yes
Base Power: 100
Accuracy Rate: Perfect
PP: 5 (maximum 8)
While it certainly might not be a move that most trainers will ever get to see used in battle, the Hyperspace Fury attack is a devastating move that can easily get the drop on the opposition without them ever being able to prepare for it. Considered to be the signature attack of Hoopa in its Unbound Form, the Hyperspace Fury attack involves the user generating multiple teleportation rings from its body and then using them to pummel a target repeatedly at different angles while cloaked in negative energy. The power of this move may come with some defensive backlash at the end, but when it comes to dealing straight damage, no other Dark-type move even comes close to inflicting the kind of carnage this devastating move can inflict on th
Lorekeeper ZinniaName: ZinniaLorekeeper Zinnia by Mutitus
Role: Lorekeeper of the Draconid people
Type Specialty: Dragon
Though her origins are a great mystery eve today, Zinnia is recognized as the Lorekeeper of the Draconid people who first occupied the Hoenn region thousands of years ago and retains loyal duty to this job no matter what the circumstances, all in the hope of warning those in the modern day of the shadows predicted in olden times. Through the best and worst of times, she has held such a position and sacrificed many things prior to the events of the Delta Incident, even potentially losing her child (though thus is just a rumor at the moment). The legend of the Draconid people, as told by her, is as follows:
In the beginning, the oceans and the earth are said to have battled constantly for dominance. At this time, the world overflowed with natural energy, and the forces of nature themselves were represented by two monstrous deities. Early humans came to call the beast of the
Mirage SpotsLocation Name(s): Mirage SpotsMirage Spots by Mutitus
Developed by Humans: No
Permanent Human Occupation: No
Notable Features: None
Special Moniker: None
The Mirage Spots refer to a strange phenomenon seen exclusively in the Hoenn region where strange islands appear and disappear on a regular basis in conjunction with not only time it seems but the observer as well and where they fit into the world. Little concrete evidence is available in describing these strange islands, but those that appear on a daily basis are divided into four major groups: The Mirage Islands, Mirage Forests, Mirage Mountains and Mirage Caves. In these groups, there are a number of different configurations and appearances and the wild Pokémon found on them are often creatures that are mostly if not wholly absent from the mainland of the Hoenn region. In addition to this, there are some Mirage Spots that will not appear to trainers except under odd circumstances regarding factors like Friendship, EV training, level st
Dragon Ascent ReportMove Name: Dragon AscentDragon Ascent Report by Mutitus
Battle Classification: Physical Attack
Total number of affected targets: 1
Range: 1 adjacent target other than user
Direct contact needed to initiate attack: Yes
Base Power: 120
Accuracy Rate: 100%
PP: 5 (maximum 8)
Though it may not be a move that most trainers will have to worry about facing, the Dragon Ascent attack is a devastating move that can easily destroy the opposition with terrifying force and pin-point accuracy. Considered to be the signature attack of Rayquaza, the Dragon Ascent attack involves the user energizing its body in pure Mega-Evolutionary energy before dive-bombing the opposition in a monstrous, full-body tackle. This move may have some negative stat consequences for every time it is used, but it goes without saying that it is nonetheless a devastating strike worth fearing as a weapon of legendary destruction.
Unlike Kyogre and Groudon, the Dragon Ascent attack, which is effectively considered to be the signature attack of Ra
O_O WHAT?!stole this from :iconzheawesomeonejv1: who stole it from Frozen-Prussia who stole it from someone else... YEAH!O_O WHAT?! by toonlink682
A : Easy to fall in love with.
B : You like people.
C : You are really silly.
D : One in a million.
E : Great in bed.
F : You love to drink.
G : You never let people tell you what to do.
H: You are Quirky.
I : You are popular with all types of people.
J : People Adore you.
K : You're wild and crazy.
L : Unbelievably great in bed.
M : You like to drink.
N : Best kisser ever.
O : Crazy.
P : Great in bed.
Q : You are a hypocrite.
R : F*ckng crazy.
S : You are dead sexy.
T : You are very loyal to the ones you love.
U : You really like to chill.
V : You are not judgmental.
W : You are very broad minded.
X : You never let people tell you what to do.
Y : Best boy/girl friend any one can ask for.
Z : Always ready
M : You like to drink. (Well, I AM Russian...)
I : You are popu
Hey, everybody; how’s it going? I hope that everyone had a nice holiday vacation. This journal is going to be spoken out of character and cover a major issue that I think really needs to be addressed. I have been thinking about this quite a bit this last week, and I think that it’s time to speak. It’s going to be a long exposition, so if you don’t want to read a lot, you are free to skip this message; I think that the journal title pretty much covers the point I am going to end up making. Otherwise, read on.
If you ask me, I find it quite amazing that the Pokémon franchise has managed to last as long as it has. We now have 721 species of Pokémon spanning over six generations with seemingly no end in sight, new games coming out nearly every single year these days. Sure, generation six only introduced a fairly small number of new Pokémon, but I think that we can all agree that it did little to deter us from enjoying our adventures in the Kalos region and especially our return to the Hoenn region recently. Every generation, new mechanics are added that spice up the action and give us new places to explore and conquer, but at the very heart of it, Pokémon is still what is has always been: a chance to enter a world very much like our own, but where imagination has run rampant both for the common man and the world of science.
I myself am a veteran of generation one and have been with the franchise ever since it first came out. The original Red and Green versions in Japan might not have been the success that we would have expected them to be as a result of their buggy nature, but when we got Red and Blue over here in the U.S. that mattered little. I was just a little kid when they came out, and I was hooked the moment I started playing Pokémon Red. I still remember my very first Pokémon team, from that game, too: Charizard, Lapras, Mr. Mime, Farfetch’d and Hypno. I never really got into competitive pay, and I never figured out how EV and IV mechanics even worked until generation four…actually, I never understood much of the mechanics until then; I was still just a kid. The fun of playing was the only thing driving me to continue playing, and now that has been somewhat replaced by the work that I do here…but I still love the Pokémon world just the same. It’s kind of funny, actually…all of my friends sort of dropped out of the running after generation four, but I kept going and still actively play the games when I get the chance. I am so devoted to the series now that it’s almost the only thing that I even pay anymore; I will probably pick up the next Zelda title when it comes out, but in all truth, the only other game series that I will take time off to play anymore is Metroid, my second-favorite video game series of all time. I am a veteran of that series too and have both played and fully beaten every single game in the series.
Life today in the world of Pokémon is certainly an interesting one, and while I am not surprised to see how much the series has changed (and happy that it did, because there was a LOT wrong with generation one and the type settings for physical and special attacks really needed to be changed long before generation four), I am awestruck over how long it has lasted and how much steam it still seems to have going for it. Yes, X/Y and ORAS put together a nice, complete story that explains much about Mega Evolution, but the mystery of Zygarde is still out there and I am anxious to see what action Game Freak will take next in revealing its true power. We all know at this point that it will likely have two Mega Evolutions (given the pervasiveness of the concept in the main plotlines of these past games and the beast’s overall base stat total), but that’s about all that really can be said at this point. Still, it amazes me that we have gotten to this point. While the disconnect between generations two and three makes data transfer impossible, I myself still have some of the Pokémon I had in Ruby when I first played it, transferred over time through subsequent games with the assistance of two game systems; this works out for me better than the alternative as many people will not willingly trade back stuff to you, so this way I can keep all of my shiny Pokémon and those I need to fully compete my Pokédex in every single game. I have it down to a formula now, and while that might take away some of the fun in the process, I prefer it as a means of getting things done as quickly and efficiently as possible. I understand all of the game mechanics now and take full advantage of them just as any adult and professional trainer would. Thankfully, though I have lost my innocence on that note, the series has never ceased to amaze me and always has me on the edge of my seat, wondering what jump the series will make next.
Right now, though, I am at a crossroads, and it brings me to the subject of this journal. Many of you might not realize it, but my work here is not the only thing going on in my life; in fact, it is only a part of it. Right now, I am actually a graduate student as the State University of New York at Buffalo, earning a degree in Paleontology, the study of ancient life forms. I am a straight-A student and the best at what I do at my current level of education, and what time I have to get work done for here is only done in my free time; my real work must come first. Yet, at the same time, I have much to owe my work here regarding my academics. As I am sure fellow writers will inform you, when you write so much material over a long period of time you have a habit of developing your own style of writing, and it my case that happened as a result of all of my reports on Pokémon. What makes this interesting for me is that the style I have developed has also made my writing extremely useful for scientific writing in the real world. My hobby has effectively made me the best writer in my University’s program and is completely distinct from the style used by everyone else that I know. I think that this is likely because my colleagues were taught a specific manner of how to write and stuck with it; that never happened to me because my writing style was deemed more than sufficient by my professors in my undergraduate years, so I never had a reason to change. As such, I can say for certain that my career has benefited severely from my work here, and I thank you all for that making that happen. All of you gave me the support I needed to keep going on this work, and I feel blessed to have met all of you. This is a dream come true for me, and while I cannot say whether or not I will be able to get my material published, I regret none of the thousands of hours I have put into all of this.
But this brings up a problem question that I think has yet to really be addressed by anyone: What happens when the series dies? It cannot be denied that it is going to happen someday…someday, Pokémon will end. And what will happen to all of us when that happens? Think about those that have dedicated their lives fully to the cause, like Jwitz on YouTube. I cannot tell you how much I wish I could live his life…he gets to spend all of time living his dream in that world, while others like myself have difficult careers to work for. I wish I could devote all of my time to the series…but I do what I do out of hindsight, because I know someday it will all end. What will the others do when that happens? Do they have something else to keep their lives as they are? Will they be able to survive after the series is over? I know not these answers, but I do have an even bigger question: How will the series affect all of us in the long-term? I could be doing all sorts of things right now related to my work alone and never spend a moment on Pokémon, but I can’t just stop now; I have embedded myself far too deeply into the series, and so much of my memory is devoted to it now…so what will happen to all of that knowledge when the series is over? Will I forget about it and simply move on, or will my mind still retain what may otherwise be useless information at that point? I think we all need to ask ourselves these questions, because it isn’t just Pokémon that is the problem. This goes for all game series; in tine, they will all end. Well, maybe not all of them…Mario will still probably be here even after the apocalypse…but you get my point.
And we don’t have to wait to see what will happen: We already got a taste of this future thanks to Capcom. Some might argue otherwise, but I think that it has been long enough that I can say this without repercussion: Mega Man is dead. Yeah, he got a spot on Smash Bros., but a cameo does not make a franchise. I know people that loved the series…heck, I was one of them…and now that it is gone, I fell sort of empty in my mind as the data I have on the series is no longer that relevant. I know people that had dedicated their lives to the series…and when it was all over, their lives immediately took a turn for the worst and they lost their ability to support themselves. I know that this probably sounds like an extreme case, but Pokémon is just as big if not more so than Mega Man was…so will the same thing happen to all of us? Will we be left out in the dust? As long as Satoshi Tajiri is around, I don’t see that as a realistic fate, but if something happens and he would die…via accident or old age…I believe that the series will likely die with him. It’s his baby, after all, and since Mega Man was effectively killed off when Inafune left, I think that the same fate may befall our beloved franchise.
Moreover, what will happen when we lose some of the biggest names in the industry…like Shigeru Miyamoto? Yes, he technically is just a major overseer at this point, but the man made the game industry what it is today; Nintendo was here first and saved us from the disaster that Atari and its competitors brought to the market in the 80’s…and thanks to him, we have Mario, who again will probably outlast human civilization. What will Nintendo do when he leaves this world? How will the world respond? Can we be sure that our franchise will survive, or will something precious to us crumble? Again, this might be going out on an extreme limb, but I think that Mega Man demonstrates that such a thing can happen.
These are all questions that I think we as gamers need to think about. Video games are a major part of the world now and our culture has spread so far and wide that you can rarely ever find a person who hasn’t played, seen or at least heard of video games in their life. The culture is so pervasive, and even the military has been touched; I have seen people control drones with Xbox controllers before in person, and many other aspects of technology prevalent in all types of electronics are connected to the video game industry. Granted, we probably would still be developing machines like computers and even artificial intelligence if video games had never become mainstream, but they have helped create something very important to this technology-driven world: interactivity. These games have constantly developed so that players have a greater sense of entertainment and immersion, and in doing so I think that they have rubbed off on other aspects of technology, creating entire worlds on computer servers like World of Warcraft and making things like motion control mainstream enough that they are considered the norm in society. This technology obviously preceded its use in video games, but I think that video games have nonetheless served to bridge the gap between these marvelous technologies and the common man who does not otherwise understand the details of how the technology works.
For the moment, I am going to continue working toward earning a PhD in Paleontology, and I’m pretty sure that’s a statement that no other generation one Pokémon veteran has ever said before. I will still be a part of this world, but I must continue to work towards the future, knowing that one day my beloved franchise will end. But I don’t think that is going to happen for some time…not as long as Satoshi Tajiri is still around. In the meantime, I will also continue to write for here, though I won’t have anything new to add for some time. Still, I will be making periodic changes and alterations when needed, so I will still have a presence here.
I implore you all to think about what I have said here, and if you wish to talk about it, I would love to speak more. I think that this is an issue that we all need to be aware of and consider, because whether or not we like it, everything must eventually end. I do not know if I will ever be able to publish my work, but for the moment, I am okay with that; my work and especially all of you have made me one of the best in my field in the real world, and I can never repay you all for that, however indirect or direct your help may have been. Thank you all for humoring the scientific imagination of a single veteran who effectively has almost no social life outside of here.
Until next time, I hope you all will have a fine day.
Hello; my name is Professor Wormwood, otherwise known as Mutitus.|
My tale is both short and long, but I won't bore you with all the details. I originally became interested in deviantART through a chance encounter with some art that I found quite pleasing. From there, I began my journey through this marvelous place, taking on various guises and images until I finally came upon my current position, the Official Professor of Pokemon for the U.S. State of Pennsylvania.
Here, I dedicate my life to showing the world just how real Pokemon are and how fundamental they are to understanding both how the real world works and how thin the boundary between fantasy and reality truly is. I have been an active part of the Pokémon universe ever since I was a child, and it has opened my eyes to the greater laws that govern the universe and in turn where I stand as an individual in the sea of life that exists on this tiny little planet in an otherwise unexciting corner of space. I owe my incredible writing abilities and imagination to this world, and the best way I can repay my debt, as far as I figure, is to bring reality to a world where it is commonly rejected and in turn help even casual players of the series interact with their games in a way that is otherwise beyond what the creators of the series are willing to go.
Outside of here, I am attending Graduate School at SUNY UB; my specialty training is in geology and invertebrate paleontology, particularly in regards to Late Silurian plants, algae and fungi, and right now I am working to further specialize in Mid Ordovician graptolites. I am exceptionally skilled at mathematics and all sciences in general, though I am particularly knowledgeable in the fields of geology, paleontology, astronomy and theoretical physics. I do not know if there is more to life than what we live through on the Earth we know and love, but knowing that ghosts are real, I can only hope that there is at least some sort of existence beyond life.
For now, this is all that needs to be said; if I feel like opening up, though, perhaps I will reveal more of my secrets to the world. Regardless, I will continue to serve my friends and colleagues as a vigilant nobleman and protector of the truth...now, and for all eternity.
Current Residence: Pennsylvania, USA
Favorite genre of music: All but Rap and Country music
Favorite style of art: Anthro
Operating System: Galaxy
Favorite cartoon character: Sonic the Hedgehog
Favorite/Patron Villain: Rez, Lord of the Media Dimension
Personal Quote: Look beyond The Facade, and see the truth that lies before you.