Pokémon Go is a free-to-play, location-based augmented reality game developed byNiantic for iOS and Android devices. It was initially released in selected countries in July 2016 and now Pokémon Go has added 15 more countries in Asia. It’s really popular, when you walking in the street, you can see many people staring at theire phones and chasing after Pokémon. In the game, players play the role of a trainer, if he catch more Pokémon, he will be more powerful to catch more rare Pokémon. The ultimate goal of the game is to complete the entries in the Pokédex, a comprehensive Pokémon encyclopedia, by capturing and evolving to obtain the original 151 Pokémon.
We know that there are 142 you can catch in the US, six legendaries within the original 151 are thought to be unattainable at the moment, plus three more exclusive to certain international regions. Johnson completed his international quest late last week after visiting Paris, Sydney, and Hong Kong, making him the first that we can verify caught ‘em all, fair and square. Cheap Pokemon Go Account Every player are satonished by the news. But recently People started coming forward to downplay Johnson’s accomplishment, saying that they had actually managed to collect all 145 Pokémon currently available in the game, worldwide, including the three exclusively available in Europe, Asia, and Australia.
And, those players all say, they didn’t need to follow in Johnson’s footsteps and go on an international journey to catch those far-off monsters — they had simply gotten lucky in hatching the Pokémon eggs that are more-or-less randomly distributed to players. But over on Reddit’s The Silph Road community for Pokémon Go players, there was a lot of skepticism about whether or not it was actually possible to hatch the three internationally-available exclusive Pokémon from those eggs. So, to put the debate to rest, Silph Road user CSULBPaintsniffer applied a little science. CSULBPaintsniffer asked players to report on how many eggs they had hatched, and whether they had hatched any eggs that originated from outside their own continent.
Ten hours and 40,507 eggs worth of data later, the result seems clear: “Region-locked pokemon do not hatch outside of their region”. That means that unless you live in (or visit), say, Europe, you won’t hatch that continent’s Mr. Mime, ever. If you don’t live in Asia, you won’t hatch a Farfetch’d. And if you don’t live in Australia, you won’t hatch a Kangaskhan. Pokemon Go Account For Sale For people in America, it’s Tauros. Obviously, this survey isn’t totally scientific, and wouldn’t exactly pass muster at Harvard. But it puts a huge nail in the coffin for the myth of the lucky international egg-hatcher. Some people choose to cheat. The most common forms of cheating include using GPS “spoofing” to fool the game into thinking you’re somewhere you’re not, or account sharing, where you give someone abroad your password and get them to catch the Pokémon for you.
That’s part of why people are paying for top-level Pokémon Go accounts — I’ve heard of accounts selling in the thousands of dollars. The CEO of Pokémon Go developer Niantic, confirmed that hatching eggs was possible at July’s San Diego Comic Con. He did say that there were more hidden “Easter eggs” in the game for players to find, but nothing about region-specific Pokémon. So when The Sun reports that a British man caught all 145 by walking around London and New York City, skipping Australia and Asia, you should know that there is probably more to this story than they’re letting on.