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Catch the Latest Pokémon!
03.03.05
 
A new Pokémon has come from space, and it is not like any we have seen before. Before you try to catch this visitor from space, you will want to learn more about it. Don't worry, you can get help, and it's from people who know a lot about things that are out of this world -- NASA!
This is a picture of the newest Pokemon, Deoxys
Image above: Deoxys is a new Pokémon character in the Trading Card Game, and there is real science behind its story!


The latest Pokémon Trading Card Game: EX Deoxys is in stores now so you have your chance to catch Deoxys! And, NASA has joined in the fun. The people there will help you learn the science behind Deoxys.

But what is Deoxys? It's a space virus that came from space and turned into a Pokémon when it was hit by a laser beam. There are many things about viruses that are unknown, and it's true of Deoxys, too!

Deoxys is a new Pokémon character in the Trading Card Game. And, there is some real science in its story. NASA has set up a special Web site. You can go there to learn about things from outer space. You can even learn about our ozone layer. So, go to the Web site to learn more about Deoxys.

And, you don't have to leave the fun at home. Ask your teacher about bringing the Pokémon Trading Card Game to school. NASA has put together things for your teacher to use, too!

For more information on the NASA and Pokémon Trading Card Game collaboration, visit:
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For more information on NASA Langley Center for Distance Learning programs, visit:
+ View site

For more information on the NASA Press Release, visit:
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Pokémon Trading Card Game and NASA Langley Center for Distance Learning have partnered to bring you these resources designed to use kids' hobbies to teach real world science. NASA does not endorse the Pokémon Trading Card Game, movie, characters, or related items. © 2005 Pokémon. © 1995-2005 Nintendo/Creatures Inc./GAME FREAK inc. ™ and ® are trademarks of Nintendo.

NASA Education Technology Services (NETS) team written in cooperation with NASA's Kids Science News Network (KSNN™).