How to Acquire
The Artifacts are built by collecting seven Time Fragments for each artifact, totalling 21 Time Fragments. These Time Fragments can be acquired through the Dragon Track, through sending dragons on quests, or purchased with . A complete set of 21 fragments would cost 2,700 .
Coin per minute: N/A for Legendary Dragons.
Activate: Kairos can be activated once every four days using the "Activate" button. Upon activation, activities in the park that require time to complete will be accelerated by six hours.
- The Colosseum, incomplete quests (started prior to completion of Kairos), and the ability to give gems to friends or collect party hats are not accelerated.
Summon Dragon: The "Summon Dragon" button will summon Kairos back to the perch. This option was changed from "Call" on November 20, 2012.
- Kairos was released on October 17, 2012.
- Kairos is the first dragon that can control time. It is also the first "Legendary Dragon".
- Kairos has several features that are different from other dragons:
- Kairos is the only dragon that does not earn either or .
- Kairos is the only dragon that is not bred or incubated and does not have an egg or pedestal.
- Kairos is the only non-limited, non-hidden dragon that cannot be purchased from the market.
- Kairos is the only dragon that comes in only one form (no baby, juvenile and adult stages).
- Kairos is the only dragon that is not fed Treats and does not change levels.
- Kairos is the only dragon that cannot go through the Fountain of Youth.
- Kairos is the only dragon for which you cannot change the automated name.
- Kairos is the only dragon that cannot compete in the Colosseum or Dragon Track.
- Kairos is the only dragon that cannot be placed in the Hibernation Cave.
- Kairos is the only dragon that can be obtained only once.
- Kairos is shown with gray wings in the second Facebook post and in-game notifications, but in-game it has orange-yellow wings.
- Kairos (καιρός) is an ancient Greek word meaning the right or opportune moment (the supreme moment). The ancient Greeks had two words for time, chronos and kairos. While the former refers to chronological or sequential time, the latter signifies a time in between, a moment of indeterminate time in which something special happens.