|Genders and Hometown:|
Pashalin (パシャリン Pasharin) is Moriritchi's young childhood camera that first appeared in episode 82 of Tamagotchi!. Pashalin's hometown, where she was created, is called Antique Town. Her creator is Firumutchi.
In the anime, she is voiced by Natsuko Kuwatani.
Pashalin resembles a pink camera with a face, yellow arms, and short blue legs. Her face is a pale cream color, and she has round eyes with blue irises and star-shaped reflections. She has three small pink buttons below her face, two of which are shaped like hearts and one of which is circular. She has a yellow bow above her face. At the top of her body, is her heart ball, which is similar to a trackball found in a computer mouse. Moriritchi rolls her heart ball when she needs to charge Pashalin.
PersonalityPashalin acts very much like Moriritchi, says similar catchphrases and copying things she says.
When taking photos, she winks at an object or person and often says "OK, cheese!" (はいチーズ hai chīzu). Her photos only come out in black and white, with a slight magenta color.
Pashalin often sits on the front bottom heart on Moriritchi's head, similar to Telelin when she sits in Lovelitchi's heart bag. The heart she is also standing on, was the same replica heart that ending up giving Pashalin life.
Anemoriritchi doesn't like Pashalin, because she has old "embarrassing" photos of her saved dating back 8 - 10 years ago. Anemoriritchi has tried many times to kidnap Pashalin and to erase the photos, but fails every time doing so. Moriritchi is oblivious to this.
HistoryLike Telelin, Pashalin used to be an ordinary object. Moriritchi asked Mametchi to fix Pashalin, when she found out she wasn't working properly. But several events occurred while Mametchi tried to fix Pashalin, which resulted in one of Moriritchi's hearts from her scrunchie ending up in the small machine with Pashalin. The heart from the scrunchie suddenly made the small machine unstable and it exploded. When Pashalin came out, she was changed into the Tamamori heart form that brought her to life.
ToyTamatomo Camera Pashalin (たまともカメラ パシャリン Tamatomo Kamera Pasharin) is an electronic Tamagotchi toy released in early July, 2011. The Tamatomo Camera Pashalin has a few similar features to the Tamatomo Keitai Terulin. There are four buttons. The front ones are to choose left, right, and cancel, and the button at the upper right is to confirm.
It has five mini-games that can be played to give Gotchi Points, and then the Points can be used to buy items at the shop. A pre-made photo gallery is also featured where it can be viewed to browse 1-bit pixel art of Tamagotchi. Tamatomo Camera Pashalin is also touch-sensitive, in which the pink heart to the left of Pashalin's screen can be stroked to make her happy. She can talk to the user through on-screen text, but she also speaks audibly when being petted or after playing a game.
- In the first game, Mametchi will ask a question and players must press left or right to select the correct number in time.
- In the game played with Lovelitchi, players must press the left button when a character stands on the left circle and the right button when the characters stand on the right circle. When two characters appear, both buttons must be pressed, and when a poop appears, no buttons must be pressed.
- In the Melodytchi game, music notes and crosses will fall from the top of the screen. Players must press the corresponding button when the notes land inside the boxes.
- In the Moriritchi game, a character will be shown on the screen and then it will scroll through various pictures of characters. Players must press confirm when the correct character is shown.
- In the Kuchipatchi game, players must press confirm when the arrow is in the middle of the bar. After doing this three times, Kuchipatchi will launch from his trampoline to catch Gotchi Points.
Pashalin's name comes from the Japanese onomatopoeia Pasha, meaning the clicking or flashing sound a camera makes when taking a photo. The lin, most likely from Lovelin or connecting her to Telelin. Which Telelin's lin comes from Lovelin.