Dragon Ball Youtuber seeks forgiveness over inaccuracies

A video entitled Comeback Masterpiece: Explaining Dragon Ball in 43 minutes regarding the Dragon Ball series published by 老高与小茉 Mr & Mrs Gao YouTube channel on YouTube drew fire from fans of Dragon Ball and netizens over inaccuracies.

The manga publication date was wrong.

To make things worse, they also created facts that weren’t in the series, which led to a wave of discontent among the fans.

Fir starters, it claimed that Dragon Ball Z was released in 2004 though it was released in 1989.

Dragon Ball is a Japanese manga series created by manga artist Akira Toriyama in 1984 who recently passed away. Dragon Ball Z is the anime version of the manga series.

They also made up stuff like Super Saiyan 5 or that Spirit Bomb will allow Vegeta to transform into Great Ape form. These things don’t exist in the official Dragon Ball universe.

The Youtube channel managed by Lao Gao and his wife who are Singaporeans based in Japan edited the video.

Vegeta is a character in Dragon Ball.

Spirit Bomb is a technique created by King Kai and is one of the strongest attacks in the Dragon Ball universe. The strength of the technique depends on the energy the user can gather from the surrounding environment.

Super Saiyan 5 is a transformation that doesn’t exist in official Dragon Ball universe.

Great Apes form is a transformation that a Saiyan with a tail can achieve by looking at the moon. Users can also use a technique called Power Ball to achieve this form.

Saiyans are extraterrestrials in the Dragon Ball universe.

Lao Gao apologises

Lao Gao have asked for forgiveness over the inaccuracies.

“I’m truly sorry! I never imagined making so many mistakes. I feel ashamed and unworthy. Thank you all for your patience and corrections.

“I thought I could rely on memory, but it led to many errors. It’s unforgivable and I deeply apologize for the inconvenience caused.

“Please skip this video and go directly to the source,” the channel mentioned,” Lao Gao said in a video on Youtube.

According to the post, the original intention of the now-deleted video was to encourage everyone to read the original material when they had time.

“I don’t seek forgiveness, but I welcome corrections. I’m reflecting deeply on this,” the post ended with a plea for forgiveness and a declaration that he would reflect on his mistake.