In the year 2000, for the first time ever the world's favorite and cutest pocket monsters were displayed in surprisingly stunning 3d for the Nintendo 64 in Pokemon Stadium, and now Joe shows Nick just how impressive this 17 year old game is.
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Pokémon Stadium (ポケモンスタジアム2 Pokemon Sutajiamu Tsū?, lit. "Pokemon Stadium 2") is a strategy video game developed and published by Nintendo for the Nintendo 64 video game console. It was released on April 30, 1999, in Japan, March 6, 2000, in North America, March 23, 2000, in Australia, and April 7, 2000, in Europe. Despite it being the first Stadium title in Western regions, the game is a sequel to the 1998 Nintendo 64 game Pokémon Stadium (ポケモンスタジアム?), which was only released in Japan. Gameplay is built around a 3D turn-based battling system using the 151 creatures from the Game Boy games Pokémon Red, Blue, and Yellow.
Using the Transfer Pak accessory that was bundled with the game, players are able to view, organize, store, trade, and battle with their own Pokémon uploaded from Pokémon Red, Blue, and Yellow. One main focus of the game is completion of the four stadium cups, each of which is a series of three-on-three Pokémon battles against an ordered lineup of opponents. Another battle mode called Gym Leader Castle allows battles against the eight Kanto gym leaders and the Elite Four. Other features of Pokémon Stadium include mini-games, versus-style battles, a hall of fame, compatibility with the Game Boy Printer, and a built-in emulation function for Pokémon Red, Blue, and Yellow.
Pokémon Stadium went on to become one of the Nintendo 64's best-selling titles, reaching one million copies sold before the end of 2000. Critical reception of the game was mixed, with critics praising the game's visuals but finding fault with the audio quality. A sequel, Pokémon Stadium 2, was released in English-speaking regions in 2001 as a counterpart for the next-generation Pokémon Gold, Silver, and Crystal games.
Developer(s) Nintendo EAD
Director(s) Takao Shimizu
Producer(s) Kenji Miki
Artist(s) Tatsuya Hishida
Composer(s) Kenta Nagata
Platform(s) Nintendo 64
JP: April 30, 1999
NA: February 29, 2000
EU: April 7, 2000
AU: March 23, 2000
Mode(s) Single-player, multiplayer
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