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Home > News > An Expanation Of CP And How To Power Up A P okémon
Powering up your Pokémon is one of the more complex aspects of the game. On the surface, it seems simple. Players can give their Pokémon candies and stardust to increase their Combat Points (CP for short). Powering up a Pokémon requires fewer candies than evolving them — typically just one or two — but also requires stardust, which you can earn by catching Pokémon and by claiming Gyms. Like evolving, powering up increases the HP and CP of your Pokémon, but at a slower rate. The more you increase a Pokémon’s CP, the more stardust you will need to upgrade it.
In general, Pokémon with higher CP will beat Pokémon with lower CP, but that isn’t always the case. It turns out that, like your trainer, each Pokémon has a numerical level that, for the some reason, the game does not clearly display. Instead of a number, players get to see the Pokémon’s CP “potential,” which shows its level on sliding scale relative to your trainer level. According players who have data mined the game’s code, CP is an aggregate score based upon three separate stats — attack, defense, and stamina, as well as HP and level.
 You can upgrade your Pokémon up to 150 percent of than your current trainer level. (both the trainer and Pokémon levels cap at 40). Each time you power up a Pokémon, you increase its level by one half. If you’re close to filling the half-circle meter but your Pokémon is only at CP 535, that means your trainer level needs to be higher in order to power up your Pokémon even more.
Though the game does not show you any of this information, the Pokémon Go community dug in and mapped them out nonetheless. Based on their findings, every Pokémon is naturally more effective in one stat than the others. Dragonite has the highest possible attack, Chansey has the highest possible stamina, and Blastoise the highest defense.
 There is also another set of hidden stats called “individual values” that affect the CP-earning potential for each individual Pokémon, including how much CP it earns each time it is powered up and its maximum power level. These values, which are randomized and range from zero to 15, act as a multiplier that affect how much each of a Pokémon’s base stats (strength, defense, and stamina) increase when you power up. Individual values differ, from Pokémon to Pokémon, even among creatures of the same species. If you catch a Pokémon with a CP, but a lower potential (level), it probably has a higher individual value for at least one base stat.
Since launch, developer Niantic Labs has taken a step towards letting competitive players check the stats for their Pokémon. If you want to get a general sense of a Pokémon’s individual values before giving it away, you can use the “appraise” feature to get a vague sense of its strengths. Keep reading for a detailed guide for using and decoding their messages.  There is a handy user-made breakdown of all the equations for stats and CP available here, for those so inclined.
If this all sounds complicated, that’s because it is. Bear in mind that a Pokemon’s stat values are randomized, which makes creating the most powerful possible team a bit of a toss up. It becomes even more of a toss up when you factor in that move-sets for Pokémon are also random, and are randomly re-selected every time they evolve.
As a general rule of thumb, try to hold off on powering up your Pokémon too much before they’re fully-evolved, as evolving is a better use of your candies. You are also more likely to find Pokémon with higher stats as your trainer level rises, So powering them up doesn’t add too much value in the early stages of the game. Plus, it’s better to power up a fully evolved Pokémon with moves you’re happy with, rather than pumping up a weaker Pokémon only to have it lose its moves when it evolves and be ineffective.
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