Hello, and welcome to breaking the fourth wall, a new series where I take popular science fiction ideas and explore the different ways they could possibly work.
Obviously, to store a creature at its current state, and to be able to summon it again, living, just how you left it, you would need more than just DNA. Preserving memory depends on our understanding of how memory is stored in the first place, and as it turns out, this is not straight forward. Now, if we want to get into how the information is supposedly stored in pokemon, there’s an interesting diagram here showing our friends stored as light energy, bouncing across a sphere of glass, essentially, storing the moving information as light until it is opened and the energy is released.
Cat, or Elly, or Eddy, or whatever name they're going by these days, is a British palaeontologist and fantasy author. While I hate to spoil anybody’s picnic, I feel obliged to point out the other slight issue with storing pokemon as light energy, which is that it means that when you return your Pikachu to his ball, it converts him into a burst of high-energy radiation roughly equivalent to thirty times the yield of the Tsar Bomba.

On the plus side, you could probably make a strong case that Pikachu is the source of the effect. This series will involve heavy speculation and fan theory, and is mostly just a fun exercise. You would need the information of its age, size, memories and more, and you would need the power to store this information in a tiny, tiny ball, and transfer this information back without damage. There isn’t one small sphere with all of our memories in, memories are made of a lot of different things stored in different places, long term, short term, olfactory triggers… our understanding of how brains work is not yet up to the task of saving our memories for later, and even if it was, could we confidently ever say that the creature we recreated from the energy inside the pokeball was the original? This is an interesting concept, and it makes more sense in the context of the games than simply using a huge computer, but it still runs into the same problems. As this radiation hits the interior of the pokeball, a reasonable portion of it will be converted to heat, and the resultant fireball will almost certainly vaporise the pokeball, you and everything else within several dozen kilometres.

Since whoever you were battling would be at ground zero, and given the existence of moves such as Self Destruct, the judges would probably rule it as a win in your favour.
The remaining EM radiation will then be free to heavily irradiate everything within several hundred, which will probably make getting him to a Pokecentre somewhat difficult, for fairly obvious reasons. If you’re going to transfer a living being into information, even if you can recreate them in another place (or later on in the same place), the living being must be destroyed. Perhaps in the future we will be able to overcome this, mass and energy are related after all, but to call it a far fetched hope would be generous.

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