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Teased on and off over half-a-decade, ''The Guardian Code'' spent a long time in DevelopmentHell. Despite early test footage showcasing a more traditional and fully-[=CGI=] continuation about the lives of "little computer people", [[https://www.theverge.com/2015/6/17/8789383/reboot-show-guardian-code-tv-remake the studio couldn't attract the required investors and shelved the project until it was revamped into its current incarnation,]] which takes more inspiration from {{Toku}} series.



* CliffhangerCopout: At the end of the original series, Megabyte had successfully taken control of Mainframe's Principal Office, telling Bob and the rest of Mainframe to "Prepare [themselves] for the hunt". There is no mention of this at all in ''The Guardian Code''.



* GenericDoomsdayVillain: The Sourcerer has no apparent motivation for his villainy, seemingly doing it for no other reason than because he can. [[spoiler:It's then revealed that the reason this is is because he's been infected with dark code while in the web. As such, this is a JustifiedTrope, as dark code is only driven by a need to destroy. And now, so is the Sourcerer.]]

to:

* GenericDoomsdayVillain: The Sourcerer has no apparent motivation for his villainy, seemingly doing it for no other reason than because he can. [[spoiler:It's then later revealed that the reason this is is because he's been infected with dark code "dark code" while in the web. The Web. As such, this is a JustifiedTrope, as dark code is only driven by a need to destroy. And now, destroy, so is the Sourcerer.]]



* LongRunnerTechMarchesOn: In Episode 10, [[spoiler:the original Mainframe system shows up, having been installed in Room 0 by Austin's father. It still works, and the old gang is still there. This proves problematic when the new Guardians are trapped in one of the old games and find their tech isn't backwards-compatible with the antiquated software. Fortunately, Bob still works just fine and Parker happens to remember a cheat code.]]



* SeriesContinuityError: Despite dialogue treating ''The Guardian Code'' as a sequel to the original series, there are numerous inconsistencies between the two shows.
** Megabyte sports his original appearance and no mention is made [[spoiler: of his new shapeshifting powers in season 4]].
** Hexadecimal is shown to still be living in Lost Angles at the end of Season 1, every bit as evil and deranged as she was originally. In the original series, [[spoiler:having been healed both physically and mentally, she performed a HeelFaceTurn and, later, a HeroicSacrifice to save the Net from Daemon at the end of the first movie]].
* SpiritualSuccessor:
** The premise of the show has more in common with ''Series/{{Zixx}}'', another show that deals with teens going into a CGI animated world to combat a threat. Mainframe themselves provided the animation for the show's second and third seasons.
** Given the history of Michael Hefferon's works, the premise seems very similar to another show he made, ''{{WesternAnimation/MP4orce}}'', to the point where one can conclude that it fits better as a reboot to that series than ''Reboot''.
** Detractors have noticed the similarities to ''Series/SuperhumanSamuraiSyberSquad'' and ''Series/VRTroopers''. The resemblance to the former is so uncanny that critics have noted that the series could have been retooled into a [[OverlyLongGag reboot]] of either series. Particularly not escaping is how The Sourcerer is an analog to Malcolm Frink and Megabyte is an analog to Kilokhan.
* StrictlyFormula: Most episodes follows the same pattern: The Guardians are in the middle of some school activity, The Sourcerer or Megabyte infects a website, the Guardians enter cyberspace to take care of it, then DIS takes all the credit when the day is saved.
* TechnologyMarchesOn: In-universe, [[spoiler:the original Mainframe shows up, having been installed in Room 0 by Austin's father. It still works, and the old gang is still there. This proves problematic when the new Guardians are trapped in one of the old games and find their tech isn't backward-compatible with the antiquated software. Fortunately, Bob still works just fine and Parker happens to remember a cheat code]].

to:

* SeriesContinuityError: Despite dialogue treating ''The Guardian Code'' as a sequel to the original series, there are numerous inconsistencies between the two shows.
shows:
** Megabyte was upgraded towards the end of the original series, giving him a more organic appearance and the ability to disguise himself as other sprites. Here, he sports his original appearance and no before being upgraded again, which gives him a skeletal appearance. No mention is made [[spoiler: of his new shapeshifting powers in season 4]].
powers.
** Hexadecimal is shown to still be living in Lost Angles at the end of Season 1, every bit as evil and deranged as she was originally. In the original series, [[spoiler:having originally, despite her having been healed both physically and mentally, she performed performing a HeelFaceTurn and, later, HeelFaceTurn, and most notably, performing a HeroicSacrifice and ''dying'' to save the Net from Daemon at by the end of the first movie]].
original series.
* SpiritualSuccessor:
**
SpiritualSuccessor: The premise of the show ''The Guardian Code'' has more in common with ''Series/{{Zixx}}'', another show that deals with teens going into a CGI animated world to combat a threat. Mainframe themselves provided the animation for the show's second and third seasons.
** Given the history of Michael Hefferon's works, the premise seems very similar to another show he made, ''{{WesternAnimation/MP4orce}}'', to the point where one can conclude that it fits better as a reboot to that
several other series than ''Reboot''.
** Detractors have noticed
it does with the similarities to ''Series/SuperhumanSamuraiSyberSquad'' original ''[=ReBoot=]'', namely ''WesternAnimation/{{MP4orce}}'', ''Series/SuperhumanSamuraiSyberSquad'', ''Series/VRTroopers'', and ''Series/VRTroopers''. ''Series/{{Zixx}}''. The resemblance to the former ''[=MP4orce=]'' and ''Superhuman Samurai Syber Squad'' in particular is so uncanny that critics have noted that the series could have been retooled into a [[OverlyLongGag reboot]] reboot of either series. Particularly not escaping is how The Sourcerer is an analog to Malcolm Frink series and Megabyte is an analog to Kilokhan.
it would probably work better.
* StrictlyFormula: Most episodes follows follow the same pattern: The Guardians are in the middle of some school activity, The Sourcerer or Megabyte infects a website, the Guardians enter cyberspace to take care of it, then DIS takes all the credit when the day is saved.
* TechnologyMarchesOn: In-universe, [[spoiler:the original Mainframe shows up, having been installed in Room 0 by Austin's father. It still works, and the old gang is still there. This proves problematic when the new Guardians are trapped in one of the old games and find their tech isn't backward-compatible with the antiquated software. Fortunately, Bob still works just fine and Parker happens to remember a cheat code]].
saved.


Added DiffLines:

* UnexplainedRecovery: Hexadecimal died in a HeroicSacrifice to stop a supervirus from destroying the Net in the original series. Here, she's perfectly fine, as well as back to being evil, for no discernible reason.


* SeriesContinuityError: Despite dialogue treating ''The Guardian Code'' as a sequel to the original series, there are numerous inconsistencies between the two shows. For instance, its implied that the Sourcerer [[Spoiler: [[{{Pun}} rebooted]] the original Mainframe in the SeriesFauxNale; restoring all characters to the condition they were in season 1 of the original series.]]

to:

* SeriesContinuityError: Despite dialogue treating ''The Guardian Code'' as a sequel to the original series, there are numerous inconsistencies between the two shows. For instance, its implied that the Sourcerer [[Spoiler: [[{{Pun}} rebooted]] the original Mainframe in the SeriesFauxNale; restoring all characters to the condition they were in season 1 of the original series.]]


In a hidden lab in the basement of Alan Turing High, an artificial intelligence named [=VERA=][[labelnote:*]]''[[FunWithAcronyms Virtual Evolutionary Recombinant Avatar]]''[[/labelnote]] watches over cyberspace. When its stability and security is threatened by a deranged hacker [[NoNameGiven known only as "The Sourcerer"]], [=VERA=] [[RecruitTeenagersWithAttitude recruits four teenagers]] to travel into the digital world and stop him. Their ''de facto'' leader, Austin (Ty Wood), is also the son of [=VERA=]'s creator and hopes to use the experience to discover more about his deceased father and the creations he left behind. Along with his nerdy friend Parker (Ajay Parikh-Friese), social media butterfly and popular vlogger Tamra (Sydney Scotia), exceptional and [[WellDoneSonGuy exceptionally put-upon]] athlete Trey (Gabriel Darku), and a newly-humanized teenage [=VERA=] (Hannah Vanderbygaart), these five must balance their personal lives with saving cyberspace from the Sourcerer and his viral army.

And to lead that viral army, the Sourcerer has resurrected the very dangerous (and very familiar) virus known as Megabyte to ravage the Net once more.

Teased on and off over half-a-decade, ''The Guardian Code'' spent a long time in DevelopmentHell. Despite early test footage showcasing a more traditional and fully-[=CGI=] continuation about the lives of "little computer people", [[https://www.theverge.com/2015/6/17/8789383/reboot-show-guardian-code-tv-remake the studio couldn't attract the required investors and shelved the project until it was revamped into its current incarnation,]] which takes more inspiration from {{Toku}} series than ''WesternAnimation/ToyStory''.

to:

In a hidden lab in the basement of Alan Turing High, an artificial intelligence named [=VERA=][[labelnote:*]]''[[FunWithAcronyms Virtual Evolutionary Recombinant Avatar]]''[[/labelnote]] watches over cyberspace. When its Its stability and security is threatened by a deranged hacker [[NoNameGiven known only as "The Sourcerer"]], Sourcerer"]] and his viral army. To lead that viral army, the Sourcerer has also resurrected the very dangerous virus known as Megabyte to ravage the Net once more.

To stop this new evil,
[=VERA=] [[RecruitTeenagersWithAttitude recruits four teenagers]] to travel into the digital world and stop him. Their ''de facto'' leader, Austin (Ty Wood), is also the son of [=VERA=]'s creator and hopes to use the experience to discover more about his deceased father and the creations he left behind. Along with his nerdy friend Parker (Ajay Parikh-Friese), social media butterfly and popular vlogger Tamra (Sydney Scotia), exceptional and [[WellDoneSonGuy exceptionally put-upon]] athlete Trey (Gabriel Darku), and a newly-humanized teenage [=VERA=] (Hannah Vanderbygaart), these five must balance their personal lives with saving cyberspace from the Sourcerer and his viral army.

And to lead that viral army, the Sourcerer has resurrected the very dangerous (and very familiar) virus known as Megabyte to ravage the Net once more.

Sourcerer.

Teased on and off over half-a-decade, ''The Guardian Code'' spent a long time in DevelopmentHell. Despite early test footage showcasing a more traditional and fully-[=CGI=] continuation about the lives of "little computer people", [[https://www.theverge.com/2015/6/17/8789383/reboot-show-guardian-code-tv-remake the studio couldn't attract the required investors and shelved the project until it was revamped into its current incarnation,]] which takes more inspiration from {{Toku}} series than ''WesternAnimation/ToyStory''.
series.



%%* CliffhangerCopout: Big time. The show even tries to justify this trope in-universe (see the YMMV and Trivia sections for further details).



* SeriesContinuityError: Despite dialogue treating ''The Guardian Code'' as a sequel to the original series, there are numerous inconsistencies between the two shows (unless they were intentional because the Sourcerer [[{{Pun}} rebooted]] the original mainframe, restoring all characters to the condition they were in season 1 of the original series):
** At the end of the original series, Megabyte had successfully taken control of Mainframe's Principal Office, telling Bob and the rest of Mainframe to "Prepare [themselves] for the hunt". There is no mention of this at all in ''The Guardian Code''.
** Megabyte was upgraded towards the end of the original series, giving him a more organic appearance and the ability to disguise himself as other sprites. Here, he sports his original appearance before being upgraded again, which gives him a skeletal appearance. No mention is made of his shapeshifting powers.
** Hexadecimal is shown to still be living in Lost Angles at the end of Season 1, every bit as evil and deranged as she was originally, despite her having been healed both physically and mentally, performing a HeelFaceTurn, being converted into a sprite, and most notably, performing a HeroicSacrifice and ''dying'' to save the Net from Daemon by the end of the original series.

to:

* SeriesContinuityError: Despite dialogue treating ''The Guardian Code'' as a sequel to the original series, there are numerous inconsistencies between the two shows (unless they were intentional because shows. For instance, its implied that the Sourcerer [[Spoiler: [[{{Pun}} rebooted]] the original mainframe, Mainframe in the SeriesFauxNale; restoring all characters to the condition they were in season 1 of the original series):
** At the end of the original series, Megabyte had successfully taken control of Mainframe's Principal Office, telling Bob and the rest of Mainframe to "Prepare [themselves] for the hunt". There is no mention of this at all in ''The Guardian Code''.
series.]]
** Megabyte was upgraded towards the end of the original series, giving him a more organic appearance and the ability to disguise himself as other sprites. Here, he sports his original appearance before being upgraded again, which gives him a skeletal appearance. No and no mention is made [[spoiler: of his new shapeshifting powers.
powers in season 4]].
** Hexadecimal is shown to still be living in Lost Angles at the end of Season 1, every bit as evil and deranged as she was originally, despite her having originally. In the original series, [[spoiler:having been healed both physically and mentally, performing she performed a HeelFaceTurn, being converted into a sprite, and most notably, performing HeelFaceTurn and, later, a HeroicSacrifice and ''dying'' to save the Net from Daemon by at the end of the original series.first movie]].



** The premise of the show has more in common with ''Series/{{Zixx}}'', another show that deals with teens going into a CGI animated world to combat a threat, than it does with the original ''Reboot''.

to:

** The premise of the show has more in common with ''Series/{{Zixx}}'', another show that deals with teens going into a CGI animated world to combat a threat, than it does with threat. Mainframe themselves provided the original ''Reboot''.animation for the show's second and third seasons.



** And of course, detractors have noticed the similarities to ''Series/SuperhumanSamuraiSyberSquad'' and ''Series/VRTroopers''. The resemblance to the former is so uncanny that critics have noted that the reboot could be retooled into a [[OverlyLongGag reboot]] of said series instead and ''it would work better that way.'' Particularly not escaping is how The Sourcerer is an analog to Malcolm Frink and Megabyte is an analog to Kilokhan.

to:

** And of course, detractors Detractors have noticed the similarities to ''Series/SuperhumanSamuraiSyberSquad'' and ''Series/VRTroopers''. The resemblance to the former is so uncanny that critics have noted that the reboot series could be have been retooled into a [[OverlyLongGag reboot]] of said series instead and ''it would work better that way.'' either series. Particularly not escaping is how The Sourcerer is an analog to Malcolm Frink and Megabyte is an analog to Kilokhan.



* UnexplainedRecovery: Hexadecimal died in a HeroicSacrifice to stop Daemon from corrupting the Net in the original series. Here, she's perfectly fine, as well as back to being evil, for no discernible reason.

Added DiffLines:

* PasswordSlotMachine: In a rather blatant ShoutOut to ''Film/WarGames'', the Sourcerer uses a sequencer to try and crack a nuclear launch code in the episode "Nuclear Confusion". [[spoiler:He manages to get the complete code, but before he can do anything, the system clock (which has been sped up by Parker) rolls over to the next day, causing the system to randomize the launch code again - at which point the DIS arrives to flush the Dark Code from the system.]]


* GenericDoomsdayVillain: The Sourcerer has no apparent motivation for his villainy, seemingly doing it for no other reason than because he can.

to:

* GenericDoomsdayVillain: The Sourcerer has no apparent motivation for his villainy, seemingly doing it for no other reason than because he can. [[spoiler:It's then revealed that the reason this is is because he's been infected with dark code while in the web. As such, this is a JustifiedTrope, as dark code is only driven by a need to destroy. And now, so is the Sourcerer.]]


''[=ReBoot=]: The Guardian Code'' is a CGI/Live-Action reimagining of the animated series ''WesternAnimation/ReBoot''.

to:

''[=ReBoot=]: The Guardian Code'' is a CGI/Live-Action reimagining (or [[JustForPun reboot]], if you will) of the animated series ''WesternAnimation/ReBoot''.


* SeriesContinuityError: Despite dialogue treating ''The Guardian Code'' as a sequel to the original series, there are numerous inconsistencies between the two shows:

to:

* SeriesContinuityError: Despite dialogue treating ''The Guardian Code'' as a sequel to the original series, there are numerous inconsistencies between the two shows:shows (unless they were intentional because the Sourcerer [[{{Pun}} rebooted]] the original mainframe, restoring all characters to the condition they were in season 1 of the original series):


** Half of the source code shown in the series is just lists of numbers. The other half is sufficiently obscure C code coming from [[https://msdn.microsoft.com/en-us/library/ms701881(v=vs.85).aspx the Microsoft Developer Network]] and [[http://csapp.cs.cmu.edu/2e/ics2/code/conc/echoservert.c the Carnegie Mellon University]].

to:

** Half of the source code shown in the series is just lists of numbers. The other half is [[CoolCodeOfSource sufficiently obscure C code code]] coming from [[https://msdn.microsoft.com/en-us/library/ms701881(v=vs.85).aspx the Microsoft Developer Network]] and [[http://csapp.cs.cmu.edu/2e/ics2/code/conc/echoservert.c the Carnegie Mellon University]].


* ArtisticLicense: Half of the source code shown in the series is just lists of numbers. The other half is sufficiently obscure C code coming from [[https://msdn.microsoft.com/en-us/library/ms701881(v=vs.85).aspx the Microsoft Developer Network]] and [[http://csapp.cs.cmu.edu/2e/ics2/code/conc/echoservert.c the Carnegie Mellon University]].

to:

* ArtisticLicense: ArtisticLicense:
**
Half of the source code shown in the series is just lists of numbers. The other half is sufficiently obscure C code coming from [[https://msdn.microsoft.com/en-us/library/ms701881(v=vs.85).aspx the Microsoft Developer Network]] and [[http://csapp.cs.cmu.edu/2e/ics2/code/conc/echoservert.c the Carnegie Mellon University]].University]].
** The Sourcerer eventually gets his hands on a computer that has the ability to access the internet without actually being connected to it. Somehow.



* CliffhangerCopout: Big time. The show even tries to justify this trope in-universe (see the YMMV and Trivia sections for further details).

to:

* %%* CliffhangerCopout: Big time. The show even tries to justify this trope in-universe (see the YMMV and Trivia sections for further details).


* CreatorCameo: The ''WesternAnimation/ReBoot'' fanboy from episode 10 is played by Mark Leiren-Young, the episode's writer ''and'' the only writer from the original series to return.

to:

* CreatorCameo: The ''WesternAnimation/ReBoot'' fanboy from the episode 10 "Mainframe Mayhem" is played by Mark Leiren-Young, the episode's writer ''and'' the only writer from the original series to return.

Added DiffLines:

* CreatorCameo: The ''WesternAnimation/ReBoot'' fanboy from episode 10 is played by Mark Leiren-Young, the episode's writer ''and'' the only writer from the original series to return.


And to lead that viral army, the Sourcerer has resurrected the very dangerous (and very familiar) virus known as [=MegaByte=] to ravage the Net once more.

to:

And to lead that viral army, the Sourcerer has resurrected the very dangerous (and very familiar) virus known as [=MegaByte=] Megabyte to ravage the Net once more.



* ColorCodedForYourConvenience: The Sourcerer's code is dark purple, [=MegaByte=]'s code is sickly green, and the Guardian's code is light blue. Digitized human blood shows up as red code.

to:

* ColorCodedForYourConvenience: The Sourcerer's code is dark purple, [=MegaByte=]'s Megabyte's code is sickly green, and the Guardian's code is light blue. Digitized human blood shows up as red code.



* DemotedToDragon: Thanks to an ExplosiveLeash, [=MegaByte=] is reduced to the Sourcerer's enforcer, at least until he can figure out a way to break free.

to:

* DemotedToDragon: Thanks to an ExplosiveLeash, [=MegaByte=] Megabyte is reduced to the Sourcerer's enforcer, at least until he can figure out a way to break free.



* ExplosiveLeash: The Sourcerer puts a delete code into [=MegaByte's=] upgrade so [=MegaByte=] has no choice but to obey him.

to:

* ExplosiveLeash: The Sourcerer puts a delete code into [=MegaByte's=] Megabyte's upgrade so [=MegaByte=] Megabyte has no choice but to obey him.



* HeroAntagonist: The Department of Internet Security becomes this in the second season. While they are opposed to the Sourcerer and Megabyte/Hexadecimal, they are also opposed to the Guardians in a bid to get Adam Carter's technology under their control.

to:

* HeroAntagonist: The Department of Internet Security becomes this in the second season. While they are opposed to the Sourcerer and Megabyte/Hexadecimal, Megabyte / Hexadecimal, they are also opposed to the Guardians in a bid to get Adam Carter's technology under their control.



* MesACrowd: In "Game Day", [=MegaByte=] uses a code replicator to make copies of himself. The copies and the replicator are destroyed when Trey tackles the former into the latter, causing it to overload.

to:

* MesACrowd: In "Game Day", [=MegaByte=] Megabyte uses a code replicator to make copies of himself. The copies and the replicator are destroyed when Trey tackles the former into the latter, causing it to overload.



** Unlike ''WesternAnimation/ReBoot's'' super-determined user, this shows how players would react if the [=NPCs=] in the game could outright cheat. When Parker decides to test out a blaster he designed on a ''VideoGame/ClashOfClans''-style mobile app, the kid whose game he's so rudely hijacked gives up in frustration, and that's before [=MegaByte=] takes over her castle and turns it into his new base.

to:

** Unlike ''WesternAnimation/ReBoot's'' super-determined user, this shows how players would react if the [=NPCs=] in the game could outright cheat. When Parker decides to test out a blaster he designed on a ''VideoGame/ClashOfClans''-style mobile app, the kid whose game he's so rudely hijacked gives up in frustration, and that's before [=MegaByte=] Megabyte takes over her castle and turns it into his new base.



* SequelHook: The second season ends with [[spoiler:the Sourcerer/Adam Carter lost in cyberspace without a trace, [=MegaByte=] and Hexadecimal ready to start their own evil plans, and someone having stolen the supercomputer the Sourcerer was using to wirelessly hack into any system]].

to:

* SequelHook: The second season ends with [[spoiler:the Sourcerer/Adam Carter lost in cyberspace without a trace, [=MegaByte=] Megabyte and Hexadecimal ready to start their own evil plans, and someone having stolen the supercomputer the Sourcerer was using to wirelessly hack into any system]].



* TookALevelInBadass: The Sourcerer furnishes [=MegaByte=] with an upgrade, making him a match for present technology. [[spoiler:This is best demonstrated when he casually {{No Sell}}s a blast from Hexadecimal.]]

to:

* TookALevelInBadass: The Sourcerer furnishes [=MegaByte=] Megabyte with an upgrade, making him a match for present technology. [[spoiler:This is best demonstrated when he casually {{No Sell}}s a blast from Hexadecimal.]]



* WhamEpisode: "Mainframe Mayhem" [[spoiler:reintroduces Mainframe and has [=MegaByte=] recruit Hexadecimal to his cause, putting some motion back into his stalled plot to break free of the Sourcerer. However, Hexadecimal is captured in the next episode and plays no part in [=MegaByte=] regaining his freedom, though they end up forming a partnership again when [=MegaByte=] himself is captured]].
* YouAreInCommandNow: [=MegaByte=] frequently kills his Alpha Sentinel and promotes one of the mooks to replace him.

to:

* WhamEpisode: "Mainframe Mayhem" [[spoiler:reintroduces Mainframe and has [=MegaByte=] Megabyte recruit Hexadecimal to his cause, putting some motion back into his stalled plot to break free of the Sourcerer. However, Hexadecimal is captured in the next episode and plays no part in [=MegaByte=] Megabyte regaining his freedom, though they end up forming a partnership again when [=MegaByte=] Megabyte himself is captured]].
* YouAreInCommandNow: [=MegaByte=] Megabyte frequently kills his Alpha Sentinel and promotes one of the mooks to replace him.


* BroadStrokes: The events of the previous series are referenced to an extent, but a large portion of he previous canon has been ignored in favor of keeping the classic look of the characters from the first two seasons.


Added DiffLines:

* StrictlyFormula: Most episodes follows the same pattern: The Guardians are in the middle of some school activity, The Sourcerer or Megabyte infects a website, the Guardians enter cyberspace to take care of it, then DIS takes all the credit when the day is saved.

Added DiffLines:

* UnexplainedRecovery: Hexadecimal died in a HeroicSacrifice to stop Daemon from corrupting the Net in the original series. Here, she's perfectly fine, as well as back to being evil, for no discernible reason.

Added DiffLines:

* SeriesContinuityError: Despite dialogue treating ''The Guardian Code'' as a sequel to the original series, there are numerous inconsistencies between the two shows:
** At the end of the original series, Megabyte had successfully taken control of Mainframe's Principal Office, telling Bob and the rest of Mainframe to "Prepare [themselves] for the hunt". There is no mention of this at all in ''The Guardian Code''.
** Megabyte was upgraded towards the end of the original series, giving him a more organic appearance and the ability to disguise himself as other sprites. Here, he sports his original appearance before being upgraded again, which gives him a skeletal appearance. No mention is made of his shapeshifting powers.
** Hexadecimal is shown to still be living in Lost Angles at the end of Season 1, every bit as evil and deranged as she was originally, despite her having been healed both physically and mentally, performing a HeelFaceTurn, being converted into a sprite, and most notably, performing a HeroicSacrifice and ''dying'' to save the Net from Daemon by the end of the original series.

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