Why is Boruto such a hated character? Few reasons. 1)He's a brat. I mean a lot of characters are, Naruto was, but Naruto was a brat for a reason, he had no one to really care for him, and was trying to get attention. Boruto is a brat because he's a spoiled brat and that's really it. He has no other reason for hating his dad or anything, he's ...
What Boruto is, is Boruto. It's a sequel to Naruto which changes up some things, while keeping others the same. If that sounds like what you want after finishing Shippuden, you should ignore the haters and go watch it.
So as per the latest episode, Mitsuki is still more powerful than Boruto & Sarada. But Boruto may be more powerful than Mitsuki & Sarada in future when he masters Jougan, Karma seal, Rasengan, Sword Style. Watch the video here to see the Super High Compression Rasengan and Mitsuki Chakra.
Why do people hate the Boruto series so much Various reasons but if you ask me, I think it can be seen as representing a potential risk of weakening Naruto's story. Yes this is Boruto's story but it's also continuing Naruto's too and in their defense he hasn't exactly been portrayed that well in this era.
While the Boruto anime and manga beginnings may differ, they're essentially the same story. Fans get to watch Naruto's son, Boruto, go through life as a ninja and a preteen boy in his father's shadow. It's like another retelling of the original Naruto story but valid in its own way.
A big reason why the show has suddenly improved is because the original Naruto writer Kishimoto has returned to the series from the manga Chapter 52, meaning that if you were a fan of the original series, then going forward you should notice a similar tone.
1 Boruto Has More Realistic Art Kishimoto has even had to go on record of telling him he needs to make them bigger so it better aligns with the original series. While that's true, the sense of realism he has gives the manga a unique look. It isn't just with the characters either.
Short answer: the manga is one arc ahead of the anime.
Boruto simply lacks strong side characters. Characters with impact. Characters which shapes the story in a major way. Characters added for a motive and not just for mere fillers.
The Boruto: Naruto Next Generations manga set up a major cliffhanger in Chapter 66 that had fans excited and theories popping up left and right on the internet. But Chapter 67 left fans flabbergasted and somewhat disappointed, with fans reverting to the belief that the series is boring.
Boruto is underrated so damn bad imo. Its never been bad. People keep comparing the good of naruto to boruto and the seque; really cant be expected to be better than the prequels. Its actually shows a new kinda world where things are much more fun and things arent always at war.
Boruto: Naruto Next Generations anime will not get Boruto Shippuden as “Shippuden,” meaning strong wind, relates to Naruto only. Although, following the same pattern Boruto might get Boruto: Raiden, which means thunder.
6 Flop: Rushed Boruto is a series that has been rushed and it is easily noticeable. It wasn't really thought out. The people working on it definitely didn't plan it properly. It feels that they just wanted to bring out the anime so that the Naruto fans would have something to watch.
Boruto: Naruto Next Generations is dropping some major hints towards Kawaki's villainous turn in the series' opening timeskip scene with the newest chapter of the series!
Ryuto Uzumaki is a shinobi of Konohagakure. He was given chakra of the Nine-Tails on the day of his birth a fate that caused him to be ostracised by most of Konoha throughout his childhood. After joining Team 10 Ryuto worked hard to gain the village's acknowledgement all the while chasing his dream to become Hokage.
Now, knowing that Boruto is planned to run for around 30 volumes, and knowing that it's publishing tempo is roughly 2.5 volumes per year, we can calculate that Boruto will be running for roughly 12 years, which adds up to what we have said above – Boruto is probably going to end around 2028.
However, despite the darker plot, and the higher intensity, the Boruto anime does much better when it comes to fights, as it should do.
The Boruto manga comes out in V-Jump once every month. As such, there's just one Boruto chapter every month, and the contents of the chapter are way too less when compared to some other monthly mangas.
One of the biggest criticisms of the Naruto series was that the support characters slowly lost their importance and by the end, Kishimoto barely even focused on them. In the Boruto anime, so far, almost every character has been involved, more or less.
During some episodes, Boruto Uzumaki is seen capable of fighting the likes of Momoshiki Otsutsuki to some extent. A few episodes later, he's dramatically nerfed, like many other characters including Naruto Uzumaki and , particularly , Sasuke Uchiha.
The manga version of this fight was simply not good enough and it barely invoked any excitement. The anime episode featured incredible animation, thanks to talented animators such as Chengxi Huang, Guzzu, Kilo Crescent, Weilin Zhang, and Spencer Wan among many others. Undoubtedly, Boruto Episode 65 was a joy to watch.
The Boruto world is extremely vast and, therefore, features a lot of characters. With the blistering pace that the manga is going at, focusing on all the characters is an arduous task. The anime does this job perfectly as it introduces arcs that let characters other than the Team 7 members shine as well.
The anime and manga regarding Boruto, the child of the infamous Naruto Uzumaki, both have their pros and cons in terms of storytelling. Boruto: Naruto Next Generations serves as a sequel to Naruto, with Boruto Uzumaki as the protagonist.
At the start of the series, Boruto was more than a little bit of a brat. He had a lot of the annoying qualities Naruto had without much of the redeeming ones. One of the more annoying of those traits was his borderline hatred of his dad for never being around. It's understandable to a degree since Naruto is always busy, but he's also the village's Hokage. After his time with Sasuke, Boruto was finally able to see his dad for who he was, a great character development that couldn't have happened in Naruto.
Soon after, he learned his lesson, understanding that he was selfish and cheating others out of their deserved accolades. It was the first big development he had as a character, a growth that Naruto never had to go through.
Boruto remedies that some as it branches out more into the rest of the world and builds up the Otsutsuki lore that was rushed at the end of Naruto. It enhances the technology used globally, and its main antagonist faction is all enhanced by it.
For as much as Naruto's story is about him achieving his goal of becoming Hokage, it's also about the redemption of Sasuke. For so much of Naruto, he teeters on the edge of becoming a villain, even briefly becoming one until Itachi sets him straight. Boruto allows that arc to reach its conclusion in ways that the series couldn't, showing Sasuke as Konoha's protector from the shadows, in much the same way that Itachi ended up being.
The one big criticism for Naruto is that its female character rarely did anything at all. Hinata was there to love Naruto, and Sakura was rendered pointless by how much progress Sasuke and Naruto had made by the end of the war arc. They all felt incredibly replaceable. The same doesn't hold of Sarada, one of the main cast members of Boruto, and doesn't suffer the same fate as her mother. She isn't as strong as Boruto, but she still holds her own in battles with Kara.
Naruto did a great job of laying the groundwork for its world, introducing the five villages and much of its past lore. However, it suffered from being very Konoha-centric, rarely ever showing glimpses of the rest of the world.
1 Boruto Has More Realistic Art. Mikio Ikemoto makes his illustrations far more realistic looking, particularly with their eyes and mouths. Kishimoto has even had to go on record of telling him he needs to make them bigger so it better aligns with the original series.
Along with this book, a movie called Boruto: Naruto the Movie is released on August 7, 2015. The character of Boruto is then added to the original manga on October 6, 2015 in the 700th and final chapter of Naruto, when he becomes Hokage.
An OVA of two episodes called The Day Naruto Became Hokage is also released on July 6, 2016. Then, a whole new series called Boruto: Naruto Next Generations started on May 9, 2016 for the manga and April 5, 2017 for the anime.
So what about the history? To follow the timeline, it starts with, of course, the 700th chapter of Naruto and the OAV " The Day Naruto Became Hokage " which basically recount the day when Naruto became Hokage and show us the Naruto's main characters' children.
They are actually mixed up and follow different timelines. Also, there isn't one manga or one anime but actually two different mangas, a film and an anime entering his second arc.
Through the anime, you get to see that Boruto has a strong moral compass and that he isn't just looking for the easy way out. Conversely, unlike Naruto, Boruto has had everything he would have ever needed from jump. He doesn't know struggle like Naruto or Sasuke did.
The Boruto manga marks its beginning with Boruto Uzumaki preparing to fight Kawaki amid the destruction of Konoha. The same is the case with the anime as well, even though the anime went on to go down a different path following these events.
In the Boruto manga, the very first arc served as a re-telling of the events of the Boruto: Naruto The Movie by Masashi Kishimoto. In the anime's case, the story began with Boruto Uzumaki's admission into the Ninja Academy of Konoha. From there onwards, an anime-original arc focusing on Boruto Uzumaki's time in the Academy ran for about a year.
Mikio Ikemoto's version of fights in the Boruto series often pales in comparison to what we get to see in the manga. Evident from Boruto Episode #65, and even throughout the rest of the Chunin Exams, the anime does a much better job of depicting fighting scenes in Boruto.
3 Same: End. As mentioned previously, the Boruto manga and anime have the same starting points, which leads fans to believe that the ending will be the same as well. If both versions are telling Boruto Uzumaki's tale, it is highly unlikely that either of the two will cut his story short.
This was evident from when Momoshiki Otsutsuki and Kinshiki Otsutsuki had to be dealt with in both the anime and the manga of Boruto: Naruto Next Generations. Although some may argue that Urashiki Otsutsuki never showed up in the manga, with his recent death, he can barely be classified as a major villain.
We explore how the Boruto anime is different from its source material manga, with the story branching in different directions. Popular shōnen anime and manga series Boruto is the widely renowned successor of Masashi Kishimoto's popular manga Naruto. Starting its publication in Shueisha's Weekly Shōnen Jump magazine back in 2016, ...
Since the Boruto: Naruto Next Generations anime begins with Boruto's days in the Academy, it's only natural to see more characters being involved in it. Boruto's Academy has seen lots of ninja aspirants that haven't made their way to the manga yet, such as Iwabee Yuino, and Denki Kaminari.