Cosmoem (コスモウム Kosumoumu) is a Psychic-type Legendary Pokémon introduced in Generation VII. It is the evolved form of Cosmog and the pre-evolved form of Solgaleo (in Sun) and Lunala (in Moon).
Cosmoem is the evolved form of Cosmog. It evolves into Solgaleo (Sun or Ultra Sun) or Lunala (Moon or Ultra Moon) at level 53.
| Pokédex Entries
|Motionless as if dead, its body is faintly warm to the touch. In the distant past, it was called the cocoon of the stars.
|There’s something accumulating around the black core within its hard shell. People think this Pokémon may come from another world.
| Ultra Sun
|The king who ruled Alola in times of antiquity called it the “cocoon of the stars” and built an altar to worship it.
| Ultra Moon
|As it absorbs light, Cosmoem continues to grow. Its golden shell is surprisingly solid.
| Let's Go, Pikachu!
| Let's Go, Eevee!
This Pokémon learns no moves via TM/HM.
|Cosmoem learns no moves via breeding.
|Tutoring Generation VII
This Pokémon learns no moves by Tutoring.
| Bold indicates this Pokémon receives STAB from this move.|
Italic indicates an evolved or alternate form of this Pokémon receives STAB from this move.
In the anime
- Main article: Nebby (anime)
- This is both the smallest and the heaviest of all Pokémon, being only as tall as Joltik but weighing as much as Celesteela.
- Even though its evolved forms (both Solgaleo and Lunala) are much bigger than Cosmoem, they weigh much less.
- Cosmoem has a distinctive metallic hum in its cry. This also happens with the Ultra Beasts, its pre-evolution, Solgaleo, Lunala and Necrozma.
- Cosmoem is one of the two Pokémon whose evolution differs between games. It shares this trait with Rockruff.
Cosmoem is based on a protostar. Its immense weight despite its minuscule size may be a reference to incredibly dense neutron stars. Its appearance may also be inspired by an eye, as well as an egg.
- Cosmoem may be a combination of "cosmic", "embryo" and "maelstrom".
- The Japanese name, コスモウム, officially romanized as Cosmovum likely comes from cosmos and ovum, which is the Latin word for egg.
- Cosmovum, the French and German name, is the same as the official romanization of the Japanese name.
Names in other languages
- English/Spanish/Italian: Cosmoem
- Japanese: コスモウム (officially romanized as "Cosmovum")
- Korean: 코스모움