Pokemon Go – Get 100 new Pokemon cheat Android iOS Download
Pokémon Go (stylized as Pokémon GO) is a free-to-play, location-based augmented reality game developed by Niantic for iOS, Android, and Apple Watch devices. The game is the result of a collaboration between Niantic and The Pokémon Company, and was initially released in selected countries in July 2020. In the game, players use a mobile device’s GPS capability to locate, capture, battle, and train virtual creatures, called Pokémon, who appear on the screen as if they were in the same real-world location as the player. The game supports in-app purchases for additional in-game items.
Investors were buoyed by the response to the initial release of Pokémon Go on July 7, with Nintendo’s share price rising by an initial 10%and by July 14 shares rose to as high as 50%. Despite Nintendo only owning a 32% stake in the Pokémon franchise and an undisclosed stake in Niantic, Nintendo’s market value increased by US$9 billion within five days of release of Pokémon Go. The trend continued for more than a week after the game’s release and by July 19, the stock value of Nintendo more than doubled as compared to pre-release. Turnover sales reached a record-breaking ¥703.6 billion (US$6.6 billion); and trading of the stock accounted for a quarter of all trades on the Tokyo Stock Exchange’s main board. The Financial Times believed that investors were speculating not on Pokémon Go as such, but on future Nintendo app releases being as successful as the company moves more into the mobile app market—an area they were historically reluctant to enter in the belief it would damage its portable console sales. Nintendo plans to release four more smartphone app games by March 2017, and investors remarked that Pokémon Go showed Nintendo still has some of the “most valuable character intellectual property in the world” with franchises such as Super Mario, The Legend of Zelda, and Metroid.
By July 22, Nintendo gained ¥1.8 trillion ($17.6 billion) in market capitalization since the game’s launch. However, following clarification from Nintendo that the company did not produce Pokémon Go nor had tangible financial gains from it, its stock fell by 18%—equating to a ¥708 billion ($6.7 billion) loss in market value—on July 25. This was the largest single-day decline for Nintendo since 1990 and the maximum one-day exchange of finances allowed on the Tokyo Stock Exchange. The company has an approximate 13% “effective economic stake” in the game, according to Macquarie Securities.
At launch, the game suffered from frequent server outages due to extreme usage. Frequent crashes and authentication errors plagued the game’s release and persisted for several days. For the first two days after launch, players were unable to access the game through their Pokémon Trainer Club accounts; only Gmail-based accounts were able to gain access to the game. Servers again suffered frequent outages in Australia on July 11; players blamed people in the United Kingdom for bypassing local servers and using Australian ones to play the game before its official release. On July 16, a few hours after the release in many European countries, the game’s servers temporarily went down. The outage was claimed by a !cheating group called “PoodleCorp”, who said they used a DDoS attack to take them down, although the problem was fixed later that day. The next day, the servers went down again as the game was launched in Canada. John Hanke issued an apology for the server issues at San Diego Comic Con 2020, stating “we weren’t provisioned for what happened”.
Some early iOS installs of Pokémon Go required users to provide the app with full access to their Google accounts, thereby allowing the app to “access players’ Gmail-based email, Google Drive-based files, photos and videos stored in Google Photos, and any other content within their Google accounts”. The Pokémon Company and Niantic responded to the concerns, recognizing that the iOS app, at the time, “… erroneously requests full access permission for the user’s Google account …” However, Adam Reeve—the person who initially made claims of the security issues in a Tumblr post—later backtracked on his claim and was not “100 percent sure” it was valid. Dan Guido, CEO of the security company Trail of Bits, analyzed the app’s programming and discovered that although the game did request full account access, this did not enable third-party usage as initially conveyed. Guido found that this did enable Niantic to access people’s email addresses and phone numbers unintentionally. A subsequent iOS app update reduced the scope of access. Niantic also issued a statement assuring users that no information was collected nor was any information beyond what was necessary to use the app accessed.
Alongside server issues, Pokémon Go suffered from several glitches. One of the more prominent bugs appeared in mid-July 2020 and rendered the game’s tracking feature useless. Normally, this feature shows between zero and three footprints to inform the player of how close they are to a nearby Pokémon; however, it universally became “stuck” at three steps, earning it the name “three-step-glitch”. Niantic removed the footstep feature altogether on July 30, sparking criticism from players. By August 1, players reported a new glitch that swaps their captured Pokémon with another creature at random. Another bug, confirmed by Niantic in August, inadvertently made capturing Pokémon more difficult. Some legendary Pokémon, which are rare and powerful versions of the creatures, were also obtained by players in a glitch, though they were later removed from the accounts of the trainers to keep the game fair. On December 10, a glitch causing Pokémon to become massive has been caused by the latest version of the game, Niantic has yet to fix the issue.
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