EDIT #2: Err, wow, first stamp I make, and it gets, err, this: [link] Cool!
EDIT: Gah, I completely forgot to give credit to the creator of the font! x_X Pokémon GB font [link] made by
also, for all non-subscribed such as myself, here's an appropriate FAKE STAMP: (also is animated to be a bit faster)
Glitch types are my favs! Back in the days when I played Pokémon, I did a lot of 'research' on Missingno. and the likes of it.
It felt exciting, knowing that this wasn't supposed to be there, and I might even discover something new
In the blue edition, (the one for the original Game Boy color, not DS or Advance or whatever that remake was made for) I actually even ended up figuring out that you could, proper timing and luck required, access the 'trade center' with three Game Boys simulanously, leading to cross-over-trades resulting in even more glitchy Pokémon.
Even got one with a "special ability", if placed in the first position, the whole team-list would become invisible. Err... that ment: this glitch-Pokémon - let me dub it "null" - was usually there to represent the "end" of the team-list. Due to it's special meaning for the listing-system of the game, it would be possible to perform - as dumb as this may sound - "soul switches", when placing it in a specific position in BILL'S PC... so bascially, you put in a Pikachu, a Charizard, and the "end-of-list"-representing "null" ...and suddenly your Pikachu would turn into a Charizard (attacks and stats remaining the same), Charizard into another "end-of-list"-glitch-Pokémon, and the end of list pokémon would remain the same.
Of course you can get the same Pokémon much easier when using a cheat device, just use a code to change the amount of Pokémon in your team-list to 7, there you have the "end-of-teamlist"-representant.
"INTJ (Introversion, iNtuition, Thinking, Judging) is an acronym used in the Myers-Briggs Type Indicator (MBTI) publications to refer to one of the sixteen personality types. The MBTI assessment was developed from the work of prominent psychiatrist Carl G. Jung in his book Psychological Types, which proposed a psychological typology based on his theories of cognitive functions.
From Jung's work, others developed psychological typologies. Well-known personality tests are the MBTI assessment, developed by Isabel Briggs Myers and Katharine Cook Briggs, and the Keirsey Temperament Sorter, developed by David Keirsey." - INTJ on Wikipedia.