Pokémon GO: Hyperbonus Part 2 before the start - all information about the event

Pokémon GO: Hyperbonus Part 2 before the start - all information about the event

Pokémon GO

Part 2 of the hyperbonus event in Pokémon Go will soon be launched. It will be activated on August 6th at 10 a.m. You then have until August 20th to take part in the in-game event. As with "Time of the Hyperbonus", the first part of the event, a number of rewards and special features await you in "Room of the Hyperbonus". This time the legendary Pokémon Palkia appears in the raid battles of level 5. The Shiny specimens are also on the way. Simsala, Kangama and Scaraborn appear in raid battles of level 3. There are also Shimmering Kangama and Scaraborn.

In the group battles of level 1, however, Icognito U, Schalellos (Western and Eastern Sea), and pygraulon and Psiau appear on the way. If you are lucky, you will also meet a Shiny Icognito U. Also keep an eye out for new pocket monsters in the wilderness. The second part of the hyperbonus includes Piepi, Somniam, Perschuft (red-lined and blue-lined), pygraulon, Furnifraß and Fermicula.

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Pokémon GO: Numerous players wrongly banned, are you also affected?

In the mobile game Pokémon GO, numerous players were unjustly banned recently. var lstExcludedArticleTicker = '1376395,1377209,1377197,1376731'; Shelllos (western and eastern sea), perch (red-lined and blue-lined), veneer feed and fermicula hatch from the 7-kilometer eggs. To encounter Event Pokémon, complete the Temporary Research: The task is available until August 17th, 8:00 p.m. Part 3 of the Hyperbonus event starts on August 20th. We'll keep you up to date on our Pokémon Go topic page. The hyperbonus was unlocked by the players of the Pokémon Go Fest 2021: They have mastered all challenges.




Pokémon no go? Players revolt as Niantic sends them back outside

The developer of Pokémon Go is facing a player revolt after rolling back safety measures implemented at the onset of the pandemic last year.

Niantic, the Google subsidiary which released the smash hit mobile game in 2016, had reacted to the onset of the pandemic by tweaking how its games work. The introduction of social distancing and stay-at-home orders around the world made it hard to play the company’s augmented reality (AR) games as intended, since they task players with leaving their homes and visiting local landmarks to catch Pok√©mon, gather items, and fight for regional dominance.

The company doubled the distance required to interact with key landmarks in the game, which enabled players to access them in-game without needing to physically cluster around the same spot in the real world. It also handed out free items to players, including “incense”, which makes Pok√©mon show up without needing to leave your house.

In June, the company announced plans to reverse those changes. “We’re committed to doing this in a staggered way, when it makes sense for each place in the world, to help people play safely,” Niantic said. “As we return to the outside world again, these changes are aimed at restoring the focus of Pok√©mon Go on movement and exploration in the real world. These changes will be introduced slowly and carefully to make it more exciting to explore the world around you.”

The news prompted dismay among the player base, particularly for American users, for whom a new wave of the pandemic is starting as the Delta variant establishes itself in the US. A petition on Change.org has gained almost 150,000 signatures from users calling on the company to keep the changes.

“Increased interaction distance was one of the best changes they have ever made,” the petition reads, “making the game safer to play and more accessible for all.” As well as pandemic safety, the changes had been praised for making the game more available for disabled players: increased interaction distance meant that pokestops that were once physically inaccessible for wheelchair users, for instance, were suddenly available.

The decision also caused consternation among fans who have become accustomed to – or even prefer – the new method of playing. The tweaks made the game “more enjoyable and less stressful”, according to Ryan Broderick, a freelance journalist. “Basically, they made the game easier to play from your couch. You could battle and catch Pok√©mon without having to wander around your neighbourhood in a face mask. It’s now become one of my main time-wasters.”

One Pok√©mon Go influencer, Zo√ęTwoDots, even called for a boycott of the game. “I know for myself personally, I’m just straight up not spending money in the game going forward until they address it publicly,” she said in a YouTube post.