(Redirected from Special Defense)
If you were looking for the Pokémon information screen formerly known as "stats", see Summary.

A stat (Japanese: 能力 ability) refers to any of several parameters pertaining to Pokémon that can affect turn order, move success, and damage output during a battle. With exception to the HP stat, a Pokémon's stat can also be temporarily raised or lowered in stages during battle through various effects. In a large subset of these parameters, stats also refer to their measured values attributed to individual Pokémon, and they are generally raised by increasing their level or by evolving. While each species of Pokémon share the same set of base stats that determine the actual stats of a Pokémon at a given level, other properties add to the variation of stats within the species, most notably being individual values, effort values, and Nature.

The name is short for statistic; in some cases, it has also been named ability, rating, effect, or parameter.



Not to be confused with the Pokémon's summary, called "stats" in Generations I and II.

The word "stat" (or "stats") is not used in Generation I with this meaning. The word "statistic" (or "statistics") is not used in any core series game with this meaning.

The word "stat" is used in several places from Generation II onwards. Some examples:

  • The move descriptions of Haze, Psych Up, and Mist use "stat" or "stats" from Generation II onwards, except in some Generation III games.
  • In the text displayed when Haze is used in Generation II: "All stat changes were eliminated!"
  • In the text displayed when Psych Up is used in Generation II: "<user> copied the stat changes of <target>!"
  • The Trainer Tips from Route 36 in Generation II: "Pokémon stats vary--even within the same species. Their stats may be similar at first. However, differences will become pronounced as the Pokémon grow."
  • According to Pryce in Generation II, the Glacier Badge raises the "Special stats of Pokémon".
  • Some dialogue in Pokémon FireRed and LeafGreen uses "stat", replacing "ability" from the Generation I dialogue. For instance, an NPC in Lavender Town's Poké Mart and two NPCs at the fifth floor of the Celadon Department Store talk about items that raise the Pokémon's stats (as opposed to "abilities" in Generation I).


Not to be confused with the Pokédex rating.

Sometimes, the word "rating" was used up to Generation II.


In Pokémon Ruby, Sapphire, and Emerald, as well as Pokémon Colosseum and XD, the move Psych Up simply copies the target's stat changes. However, the move description states that it copies the foe's "effect(s)".


Not to be confused with the Pokémon's Ability, which provides a passive effect in battle or in the overworld.

Sometimes, the word "ability" was used up to Generation III.


List of stats

Permanent stats


Main article: HP

The HP stat (Japanese: HP, symbol H), short for Hit Points (Japanese: ヒットポイント Hit Point), determines how much damage a Pokémon can receive before fainting. In Pokémon GO, it is also called Stamina.


The Attack stat (Japanese: 攻撃能力 attack ability, symbol A), or informally Physical Attack, partly determines how much damage a Pokémon deals when using a physical move. For more information on how Attack affects damage, see Damage → Damage calculation.


The Defense stat (Japanese: 防御能力 defense ability, symbol B), or informally Physical Defense, partly determines how much damage a Pokémon receives when it is hit with a physical move. For more information on how Defense affects damage, see Damage → Damage calculation.


The Special stat (Japanese: とくしゅのうりょく special ability) is a stat that exists only in Generation I.

The Special stat accounted for what is currently known as Special Attack and Special Defense, determining how much damage a Pokémon both receives and deals when special moves are used. As a result, a Pokémon could not be both strong with and weak against a Special attack, or vice versa, in the same way a Pokémon might have high Attack but low Defense. With Generation II, the Special stat was split into Special Attack and Special Defense, meaning Pokémon could have different base stat values for both, and those stats were both displayed on a Pokémon's stat screen; however, individual values and effort values remained unsplit, so that there was only a Special individual value and Special effort values, which affected both the Special Attack and Special Defense stats. Furthermore, Calcium increased both stats. In Generation III, IVs and EVs were finally given both Special Attack and Special Defense values as well, and the Calcium now worked on only Special Attack while the Zinc was introduced for the Special Defense.

Special Attack

The Special Attack stat (Japanese: 特攻能力 special attack ability, symbol C), or Sp. Atk and Spcl. AtkGSCStad2 for short, partly determines how much damage a Pokémon deals when using a special move. For more information on how Special Attack affects damage, see Damage → Damage calculation.

Special Defense

The Special Defense stat (Japanese: 特防能力 special defense ability, symbol D), or Sp. Def and Spcl. DefGSCStad2 for short, partly determines how much damage a Pokémon receives when it is hit with a special move. For more information on how Special Defense affects damage, see Damage → Damage calculation.


The Speed stat (Japanese: 素早さ能力 speed ability, symbol S) determines the order of Pokémon that can act in battle. If Pokémon are moving with the same priority, Pokémon with higher Speed at the start of any turn will generally make a move before ones with lower Speed; in the case that two Pokémon have the same Speed, one of them will randomly go first. Prior to Generation VIII, in-battle changes to a Pokémon's Speed stat did not start affecting turn order until the following turn; however, in Generation VII, if Mega Evolution or Ultra Burst caused changes to the base Speed stat or to an Ability that affected Speed or priority, those changes took effect immediately for the upcoming turn. In Generation VIII, all speed changes take effect immediately; after every individual move, the next Pokémon to move is the fastest Pokémon that hasn't yet made its move that turn.

In-battle stats


The evasion rate (Japanese: 回避率 evasion rate), or evasiveness, of a Pokémon determines its probability of avoiding other Pokémon's moves. The initial value at the start of any battle is 100%. If a Pokémon's evasiveness is reduced below 100% with a move such as Sweet Scent or Defog, other Pokémon will have a better chance of their moves hitting. If evasiveness is increased above 100% with a move such as Double Team, other Pokémon will have a harder time connecting their moves.


The accuracy rate (Japanese: 命中率 accuracy rate) or accuracy of a Pokémon determines its probability of hitting another Pokémon. The initial value at the start of any battle is 100%. Along with accuracy-raising moves and items, in Pokémon XD, the player can also raise a Pokémon's accuracy by one stage by using the call action, as long as the Pokémon is not asleep or in Reverse Mode (in which case removing the condition takes precedence over raising accuracy).

Determination of stats

Base stat values

A Pokémon's base stat values will most often have the greatest influence over their specific stats at any level. Disregarding individual values, effort values, and Nature, a level 50 Pokémon's stats in Attack, Defense, Speed, Special Attack, and Special Defense will be exactly 5 more than double its base stat values in each, while the HP stat will be 110 plus double the base stat value (except in the case of Shedinja, whose HP is always 1).

For a list of Pokémon by their base stat values, see the list of Pokémon by base stats.


Main article: Level

When a Pokémon grows a level, its stats will increase. For each level gained (ignoring Nature), stats will increase by 1/50 the base stat value, and 1/100 the combined individual value and effort value. This means that it is impossible, through leveling up, for a Pokémon to ever lose points in a stat unless it evolves into a Pokémon with a lower base stat value for that specific stat or an EV-reducing Berry is used. It is also impossible for any Pokémon other than Shedinja not to gain HP upon leveling up without using a Pomeg Berry (Pokémon Emerald onward) as no evolutionary line has members with a lower base HP than the pre-evolved forms.


Main article: Nature

Most Natures enhance the growth of one stat, while hindering the growth of another. After all other calculations are finished, the stat that the Nature enhances will be 110% of what it would be without the Nature, and the stat hindered will be 90% of its normal value. The Nature boost or reduction is internally calculated by multiplying the stat after 5 is added to it by 110 if the Nature boosts the stat, 100 if the Nature doesn't affect the stat, or 90 if the Nature lowers the stat, then dividing the result by 100 and truncating the decimal.

Individual values

Main article: Individual values

Individual values cause two Pokémon of the same species to have different stats. Between generations there are different manners of determining them.

Effort values

Main article: Effort values

Effort values are what cause a trained Pokémon to have higher stats than an untrained counterpart of the same level. For every 4 EVs gained, a level 100 Pokémon will have 1 extra point in its stats. Variance of stats caused by EVs reaches a maximum of 63 points at level 100, as a Pokémon can gain a maximum of 252 EVs in a single stat.

Go Power

Main article: Go Power

Go Power are a mechanic introduced in Pokémon: Let's Go, Pikachu! and Let's Go, Eevee!, replacing EVs as the means of further raising a Pokémon's stats. A Pokémon's stat will have 1 extra point for every value of Go Power gained regardless of level, and each stat is capped at 200 values of Go Power.


See also: Damage → Damage calculation

Generations I and II




Consider a Level 81 Pikachu with the following IVs and EVs:

HP Attack Defense Sp.Atk Sp.Def Speed Total
Base stat 35 55 30 50 40[1] 90 300
IV 7[2] 8 13 9[3] 5 42
EV 22850 23140 17280 19625 24795 107690
  1. In Generation I, this stat did not exist. The Pikachu's Special stat would simply be 50.
  2. This is calculated as shown in the IV article.
  3. In the first two generations, the Special IV was unified.

Its HP can be calculated as follows:


Its Special Attack and Special Defense stats simply rely on the Special EV and IV.



Its Speed can be calculated as follows:


In the end, this Pikachu's stats are:

HP Attack Defense Sp.Atk Sp.Def Speed
Base stat 35 55 30 50 40 90
IV 7 8 13 9 5
EV 22850 23140 17280 19625 24795
Total 189 137 101 128 112 190

Generation III onward



These formulas mean that, aside from Shedinja's HP (which is always 1), the lowest a stat can ever possibly be is 4 (or, for the HP stat, 11).


Consider a Level 78 Garchomp with the following IVs and EVs and an Adamant nature:

HP Attack Defense Sp.Atk Sp.Def Speed Total
Base stat 108 130 95 80 85 102 600
IV 24 12 30 16 23 5 110
EV 74 190 91 48 84 23 510

Its HP can be calculated as follows:


The Adamant nature raises Attack and lowers Special Attack. This means that when calculating the Attack stat, Nature = 1.1, and when calculating the Special Attack stat, Nature = 0.9. So this Garchomp's Attack stat will be:  

And its Special Attack stat will be:


Its Speed stat, on the other hand, has no Nature multiplier, so it is calculated as:


In the end, this Garchomp's stats are as follows:

HP Attack Defense Sp.Atk Sp.Def Speed
Base stat 108 130 95 80 85 102
IV 24 12 30 16 23 5
EV 74 190 91 48 84 23
Total 289 278 193 135 171 171

Pokémon: Let's Go, Pikachu! and Let's Go, Eevee!

In Let's Go, Pikachu! and Let's Go, Eevee!, effort values have been replaced with Go Power, which are flat stat boosts added to the total after all other calculations have been made. Additionally, all non-HP stats can receive a slight boost that scales with friendship. Stats are now updated simultaneously with any changes to the variables, rather than after a Pokémon has leveled up.

The Go Power bonus can range anywhere between 0 and 200 for all stats, and a Pokémon can have all six stats maxed out to 200 values of Go Power each. The friendship multiplier can range between 1 and 1.1, scaling directly with the Pokémon's level of friendship  .


Pokémon Legends: Arceus

In Pokémon Legends: Arceus, a Pokémon's stats are calculated using effort levels, replacing the mechanics around EVs and IVs. IVs are still present, but that is only used to determine a Pokémon's starting effort level in each stat, up to three effort levels; beyond this, IVs have no effect on stats.



  •   is the Pokémon species' base value for that stat
  •   is the Pokémon's level
  •   is 0.9 if the Pokémon has a hindering Nature, 1.1 if it has a helpful Nature, and 1 otherwise.
  •   is the effort level bonus, directly added to the Pokémon's stat. The result is rounded to the nearest integer.
    •   is the effort level multiplier, which is determined from the effort level as follows:
Effort Level Multiplier
0 0
1 2
2 3
3 4
4 7
5 8
6 9
7 14
8 15
9 16
10 25

In battle

In battle, additional modifiers can further alter the effective value of a stat. This is not reflected in visible stats, but instead is only accounted for when damage is done.

Accuracy and evasion

Accuracy and evasion are not visible anywhere as explicit stats, but they influence the probability of a move hitting. The nuances of this calculation differ between games. Some moves ignore accuracy checks.

Generations I and II

Whether a move hits depends on the formula:

 , where:

  •   is the computed threshold value that will determine whether the move will hit, always at least 1 and at most 255,
  •   is the move's accuracy, a value from 0 to 255,
  •   is the accuracy stage multiplier of the user,
  •   is the evasion stage multiplier of the target, and
  •   is 20 if the user is holding BrightPowder (in Generation II) or 0 otherwise.

The game then selects a random number r from 0 to 255 and compares it to T to determine whether the move hits.

In Generation I, if r is less than T, the move hits. This results in a bug where no move can be guaranteed to hit (excluding Bide and Swift) since even if T is 255, if r is also 255, the move will miss.

In Generation II, if T is 255 or if r is less than T, the move hits. This eliminates the bug from Generation I.

Generations III onward

Whether a move hits depends on the formula:

 , where:

  • T is the computed threshold value that will determine whether the move will hit,
  • Accuracymove is the move's accuracy, a value from 1 to 100,
  • StageMultiplier is the equivalent accuracy stage multiplier of the user after the target's evasion stage is subtracted from the user's accuracy stage, both possibly modified by Ability or move effects such as Simple or Foresight (to no less than -6 and no more than 6 after the subtraction), and
  • Other encompasses all multipliers from other accuracy or evasion modifiers from Ability effects, fog, move effects, and item effects (as can be seen in the table in the following section), serially applied.

The game then selects a random number r from 1 to 100 and compares it to T to determine whether the move hits. If r is less than or equal to T, the move hits.

Combat Power

Combat Power (Japanese: 総合的 Total Power), or CP (Japanese: CP), is a value first introduced in Pokémon GO and carried over to Pokémon: Let's Go, Pikachu! and Let's Go, Eevee!, used to roughly summarize a Pokémon's overall potential in battle. In Let's Go, Pikachu! and Let's Go, Eevee!, it's based on the total of all a Pokémon's stats and AVs. Note that CP is not an actual statistic but rather a visual indicator of a Pokémon's overall strength, so it does not have any direct effect in battles.


The CP of any Pokémon in Let's Go, Pikachu! and Let's Go, Eevee! is always capped at 10,000; even if a Pokémon's stat continues to grow after that, the CP will still show as 10,000.

The lowest possible CP is 2. This is possible if a level 1 Caterpie transferred from Pokémon GO has minimum friendship, 0 IVs and 0 values of Go Power in every stat.

Stat modifiers

Main article: Stat modifier

When a stat is used in a calculation in battle, a number of modifiers may be applied during the calculation. During a battle, a Pokémon's effective stats may be raised or lowered by certain moves, Abilities, and held items. Some attacks may only have a chance of raising or lowering stats, while certain Abilities and held items may require a triggering event to activate any stat modifications.


The following icons are used in Pokémon HOME.

HP Attack Defense
Speed Special Attack Special Defense

In other games

Mystery Dungeon series

Main article: Stat (Mystery Dungeon)

In the Pokémon Mystery Dungeon series, Pokémon have HP, Attack, Defense, Special Attack, Special Defense, and SpeedSMDRTDX stats, just like in the core games. However, these games also have a few stats not seen in the core games.

Pokémon Conquest

Main article: Stat (Conquest)

In Pokémon Conquest, Pokémon have HP, Range, Attack, Defense, and Speed stats, as well as a non-numeric Energy stat, and a derived stat called Strength.

Pokémon GO

Main article: Stat (GO)

Pokémon in Pokémon GO have HP, Attack, and Defense stats, as well as a derived stat, CP. Pokémon GO makes no distinction between physical or special damage like the core games do; instead, all attacks simply use Attack and Defense to calculate damage. Of the four stats in Pokémon GO, however, only HP and CP are directly visible.

Pokémon: Magikarp Jump

Jump Power

  This section is incomplete.
Please feel free to edit this section to add missing information and complete it.
Reason: JP required per level, image

Jump Power (Japanese: はねる Jump Power), or JP (Japanese: CP), is a stat that indicates a Magikarp's ability to jump in Pokémon: Magikarp Jump. Jump Power is also used in place of experience to determine when a Magikarp levels up. JP can still be earned even after reaching the maximum level of 100, with the absolute maximum JP capped at 12,900,605,640,709[1] (shortened to 12.9T).

As the Jump Power becomes larger and larger, it will be measured with the help of SI prefixes.

prefix JP represented
T (tera) 1,000,000,000,000
G (giga) 1,000,000,000
M (mega) 1,000,000
k (kilo) 1,000

In the anime

Ash's Dragonite raising its attack power and speed with Dragon Dance

Stats in the anime appear to leave out the Special and Physical concept. It is more dependent on attack power and the amount of damage inflicted instead of Attack and Special Attack, and endurance rather than Special Defense and Defense.

Original series

In the dub of Fire and Ice, Misty mentioned that Pete Pebbleman's Cloyster is losing HP as Ash's Kingler kept hitting it with Crabhammer. In the original Japanese version, Misty talked about Cloyster taking damage instead.

In Wired For Battle!, HP was shown on Shingo's laptop where Blade's Quick Attack lowered Heracross's HP by half.

Pokémon the Series: Ruby and Sapphire

In Eight Ain't Enough, Juan's Whiscash used Tickle on Ash's Swellow which lowered Swellow's defensive strength.

In Shocks and Bonds, Johnny's Aggron used Harden, a Defense-boosting move, which defended itself against Tyson's Sceptile's Solar Beam, a special move.

Pokémon the Series: Diamond and Pearl

In Pedal to the Mettle!, Paul's Weavile used Swords Dance, an Attack-boosting move, which boosted Blizzard, a special move, as well as Ice Shard and Metal Claw.

Pokémon the Series: Black & White

In Battling For The Love of Bug-Types!, Burgh's Whirlipede used Iron Defense to defend itself against Ash's Sewaddle's Bug Bite.

In Mission: Defeat Your Rival!, Bianca's Escavalier used Iron Defense several times to maximize its Defense.

Pokémon the Series: XY

Pokémon will occasionally glow red after their attack strength has changed, as exhibited by Korrina's Lucario in Mega Revelations!, or blue after their defensive strength has been changed, as shown by Alain's Mega Charizard X in Mega Evolution Special II, Ramos's Jumpluff in The Green, Green Grass Types of Home!, and Ash's Pikachu in A Riveting Rivalry!.

Pokémon the Series: Sun & Moon

This series generally retains the added visual aids from Pokémon the Series: XY, as seen as when Kiawe's Turtonator used Shell Smash in A Crowning Moment of Truth! and when Gladion's Lycanroc used Swords Dance in Showdown on Poni Island!. However, in That's Some Spicy Island Research!, Hapu's Mudsdale glowed red while increasing its defense with Stamina.

Pokémon Journeys: The Series

In Beyond Chivalry… Aiming to be a Leek Master!, Rinto's Gallade activated Justified, boosting his Attack.

In Curtain Up! Fight the Fights!, Leon's Rillaboom had its Speed boosted by its use of Max Airstream. In Whittle While You Work!, Cynthia's Togekiss also boosted its Speed via Max Airstream. In Paring Pokémon While Parrying!, Leon's Rillaboom lowered the Speed of Dragonite by using Drum Beating.


  This section is incomplete.
Please feel free to edit this section to add missing information and complete it.
Reason: Missing Violet and Kitakami (different colors of the top and bottom bars), Bank, and spin-offs
Generation I Stadium Generation II (Japanese) Generation II (Korean)
Generation II (International) Stadium 2 RS Colo
S V The Teal Mask Box RS
HOME (Switch) HOME (Mobile)

In other languages


Language Title
Chinese Cantonese 能力 Nàhnglihk
Mandarin 能力 Nénglì
  Dutch Statistiek
  French Stat
  German Statuswert
  Indonesian Statistik
  Italian Statistica
  Korean 능력 Neungnyeok
  Malaysian Stat
Portuguese   Brazil Atributo
  Portugal Estatística
  Spanish Característica
  Thai ค่าพลัง Khaplang
  Vietnamese Khả năng

Hit Points

Language Title
Chinese Cantonese HP *
體力 Táilihk *
Mandarin HP *
體力 / 体力 Tǐlì *
  Czech HP
  Danish (HP)
  Dutch Hit Points (HP)
  Finnish Kestopisteet (KP)
French   Canada HP*
  Europe Points de Vie (PV)
  German Kraftpunkte (KP)
  Hungarian Életerejének mértéke
  Indonesian (HP)
  Italian Punti Salute (PS)
  Korean 히트포인트 Hit Points (HP)
  Malaysian (HP)
  Norwegian (LP)
  Polish (HP)
Portuguese   Brazil Pontos de Saúde (PS)*
Hit Points (HP)*
  Portugal Hit Points (HP)
Pontos de Saúde*
  Russian Очки Здоровья Ochki Zdorov'ya (ОЗ) (OZ)
Spanish   Latin America Resistencia
  Spain Puntos de Salud (PS)
  Swedish (HP)
  Thai พลังชีวิต Phalang Chiwit (HP)
  Vietnamese (HP)
Sinh lực


Language Title
Chinese Cantonese 攻擊 Gūnggīk *
攻擊力 Gūnggīklihk
Mandarin 攻擊 / 攻击 Gōngjí / Gōngjī *
攻擊力 / 攻击力 Gōngjílì / Gōngjīlì
  Czech Útok
  Danish Angreb
  Dutch Aanval
  Finnish Hyökkäys
  French Attaque
  German Angriff
  Hungarian Támadás
  Indonesian Serangan
  Italian Attacco
  Korean 공격 Gonggyeok
  Malaysian Serangan
  Norwegian Angrep
  Polish Atak
  Portuguese Ataque
  Russian Атака Ataka
  Spanish Ataque
  Swedish Anfall*
  Thai โจมตี Chomti
  Vietnamese Sức tấn công


Language Title
Chinese Cantonese 防禦 Fòhngyuh
防禦力 Fòhngyuhlihk
Mandarin 防禦 / 防御 Fángyù
防禦力 / 防御力 Fángyùlì
  Czech Obrana
  Danish Defense
  Dutch Verdediging
  Finnish Puolustus
  French Défense
  German Verteidigung
  Hungarian Védelem
  Indonesian Pertahanan
  Italian Difesa
  Korean 방어 Bang-eo
  Malaysian Pertahanan
  Norwegian Forsvar
  Polish Obrona
  Portuguese Defesa
  Russian Защита Zashchita
  Spanish Defensa
  Swedish Försvar
  Thai ป้องกัน Pongkan
  Vietnamese Sức phòng bị
Sức phòng thủ

Special Attack

Language Title
Chinese Cantonese 特攻 Dahkgūng
Mandarin 特攻 Tègōng
  Czech Speciální útok
  Danish Specialangreb
  Dutch Speciale aanval
  Finnish Erikoishyökkäys
  French Attaque Spéciale
  German Spezial-Angriff
  Hungarian Speciális támadás
  Indonesian Serangan Khusus
  Italian Attacco Speciale
  Korean 특수공격 Teuksu Gonggyeok
  Malaysian Serangan Istimewa
  Norwegian Spesial-angrep
  Polish Specjalny Atak
  Portuguese Ataque Especial
  Russian Особая Атака Osobaya Ataka
  Spanish Ataque Especial
  Swedish Special-anfall
  Thai โจมตีพิเศษ Chomti Phiset
  Vietnamese Tấn công
Tấn công Đặc biệt

Special Defense

Language Title
Chinese Cantonese 特防 Dahkfòhng
Mandarin 特防 Tèfáng
  Czech Speciální obranu
  Danish Special Defense
  Dutch Speciale verdediging
  Finnish Erikoispuolustus
  French Défense Spéciale
  German Spezial-Verteidigung
  Hungarian Speciális védekezés
  Indonesian Pertahanan Khusus
  Italian Difesa Speciale
  Korean 특수방어 Teuksu Bang-eo
  Malaysian Pertahanan Istimewa
  Norwegian Spesial-forsvar
  Polish Specjalna Obrona
  Portuguese Defesa Especial
  Russian Особая Защита Osobaya Zashchita
  Spanish Defensa Especial
  Swedish Special-försvar
  Thai ป้องกันพิเศษ Pongkan Phiset
  Vietnamese Phòng thủ
Phòng thủ Đặc biệt


Language Title
Chinese Cantonese 速度 Chūkdouh
敏捷度 Máhnjihtdouh *
Mandarin 速度 Sùdù
敏捷度 Mǐnjiédù *
  Czech Rychlost
  Danish Fart*
  Dutch Snelheid
  Finnish Nopeus
  French Vitesse
  German Initiative
  Greek Ταχύτητα
  Hungarian Gyorsaság
  Indonesian Kecepatan
  Italian Velocità
  Korean 스피드 Speed
  Malaysian Kelajuan
  Norwegian Fart*
  Polish Szybkość
Portuguese   Brazil Velocidade*
  Portugal Velocidade
  Russian Скорость Skorost'
  Spanish Velocidad
  Swedish Snabbhet*
  Thai ความเร็ว Khwamreo
  Vietnamese Sự nhanh nhẹn
Tốc độ


Language Title
Chinese Cantonese 特殊 Dahksyùh
Mandarin 特殊 Tèshū
  French Spécial
  German Spezial
  Italian Speciale
  Portuguese Especial
  Spanish Especial
  Vietnamese Khả năng đặc biệt


Language Title
Chinese Cantonese 命中 Mihngjung
Mandarin 命中 Mìngzhòng
  French Précision
  German Genauigkeit
  Indonesian Akurasi
  Italian Precisione
  Korean 명중률 Myeongjungnyul
  Malaysian Kadar ketepatan
  Portuguese Precisão
  Spanish Precisión
  Thai อัตราความแม่น Atrakwammaen
  Vietnamese Chính xác


Language Title
Chinese Cantonese 閃避 Símbeih
Mandarin 閃避 / 闪避 Shǎnbì
  French Esquive
  German Fluchtwert*
  Indonesian Menghindar
  Italian Elusione
  Korean 회피율 Hoepiyul
  Malaysian Pengelakan
  Portuguese Evasão
  Spanish Evasión
  Thai อัตราหลบหลีก Atraloplik
  Vietnamese Tránh né

Combat Power

Language Title
Chinese Cantonese 攻擊力 Gūnggīklihk (CP)
Mandarin 攻擊力 Gōngjílì (CP)
  Dutch Combat Power (CP)
  French Points de combat (PC)
  German Wettkampfpunkte (WP)
  Italian Punti lotta (PL)
  Korean 강함을 나타내는 수치 Gangham-eul Natanaeneun Suchi (CP)
Portuguese   Brazil Poder de Combate (PC)
  Portugal Combat Power (CP)
  Russian Боевые Очки Boyevyye Ochki (CP)
  Spanish Puntos de Combate (PC)
  Thai พลังการต่อสู้ Phalang Kantosu (CP)

Jump Power

Language Title
Chinese Cantonese 跳躍力 Tiuyeuhk Lihk (CP)
Mandarin 跳躍力 Tiàoyuè Lì (CP) *
跳跃力 Tiàoyuè Lì (鲤鱼力 Lǐyú Lì) *
  French Puissance (PS)
  German Sprungkraft (KP)
  Italian Potenza di salto (PM)
  Korean 튀는 힘 Twineun Him (CP)
  Spanish Impulso (PS)

See also

Pokémon individuality
LevelStatsFriendshipGenderAbility (Hidden Ability) • NatureCharacteristic
Effort valuesIndividual valuesGo PowerEffort level

  This game mechanic article is part of Project Games, a Bulbapedia project that aims to write comprehensive articles on the Pokémon games.