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Hitdice's page

2,511 posts (2,750 including aliases). No reviews. No lists. No wishlists. 6 aliases.


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thejeff wrote:
memorax wrote:

While I don't agree with Scott on everything. I do think unlike many posters on the boards he tends to be more rational and logical than most. Like it or not he is correct. Legally Wotc were in the right. Drivethru had no business selling the PDFs if they were not allowed. Morally not that much. Except morals don't pay the bills at the end of the day. Nor a accepted form of currency at any bank.

Business is not FAIR. That's why we have the 995 vs the 1%. Do I wish it were different yes. I don't think it's ever going to change. I would have done the same thing with the PDFs. I would have given a week at most three days. Then pulled the pdfs.

And when a business screws me over, even if it's in a perfectly legal fashion, I reserve the right to be upset about and not give them my business anymore. That, even more than the letter of the law, is how you get businesses to behave well.

I don't disagree with any of that, Jeff, but I don't think emotional conditions like trust and betrayal enter into informed consumer behavior. I mean, you can support whoever you choose, but giving a corporation enough trust that they're even in a position where betrayal is possible is playing with fire, y'know? I'm saying all the reason you might or might not trust a human being aren't how a business functions.


3 people marked this as a favorite.

A lot; cases, not bottles. :P


Sort of, Marcus, but "willful evil" also means that, so long as the Paladin doesn't say ". . .And I'm doing that just for the sake of evilness!" then she's probably on pretty safe ground. I'd just roll untrained on Survival as many times as I could before I considered killing and eating a fellow PC.


Or equip a Ring of Sustenance, I guess; this whole conversation could have been avoided if Create Food and Water was on the Pally spell list!


thejeff wrote:
Tequila Sunrise wrote:
Deadmanwalking wrote:
Cardinal Chunder wrote:
eating tofu is Evil
No, no, no, making other people eat tofu is Evil. Eating it yourself is just a bit odd. ;)

Eating unseasoned tofu is definitely odd.

Eating seasoned and stir-fried tofu is delicious!

It's not bad if you fry it in bacon grease!

In a world with intelligent, ambulatory plants like Golarion, I really don't think vegetarianism has anything to with morality; there are probably gnoll tribes that regard vegepygmies as a delicacy because they scream all the more shrilly. :P


What about turpentine, though? All that requires is distillation, so alchemical, sure, but perfectly preindustrial.

Really, I'm agreeing with TheJeff, here; you can reflavor it as whatever you want to, but that's how oil works mechanically in 5E, and the price per flask is listed right there in the equipment chapter. Mind you, I'm fine with DMs tricking out the equipment list if they want to.


JoeJ wrote:

You might want to have more than one bag, though, unless you're planning to spend most of your time picking up marbles.

So long as the DM doesn't require me to make the saves to avoid the penalties while picking up the caltrops etc, I'm more than willing to spend the time. The oil's consumable, but that's cool, I can't see a problem with adventuring with a backpack full of oil flasks while the wizard spams Fire Bolt. Should be fine.


1 person marked this as a favorite.

To hell with it it, I'm just gonna outfit myself with 1 bag of "ball bearings" and 4 bags of caltrops, and rules lawyer whoever's DM-ing that night into double saves for monsters to even approach me!

Edit: Hey, wait, There's AoE rules for that oil that's way to viscous to dry after a minute, too . . . :P


See? Marbles!


James Jacobs wrote:
Weird metaphor complete.

Weird metaphor? I'm pretty sure that happened to me on a summer job I worked in high school. :P


3 people marked this as a favorite.

Try harder guys, you still haven't come close to the WotC board derail about how the equipment entry for oil says it dries after a minute, when oil is way to viscous to even evaporate I CAN'T BELIEVE THEY'RE CLAIMING THEY PROOFREAD THIS THING!!

(Yes, it really happened.)


Pan wrote:
Hitdice wrote:

Not to quibble over the Concentration issue, but list of feat names released this week contained one called War Caster. I'm guessing it'll deal with the DC somehow. Well, and few more things, given the super feats we saw in the playtest.

Never mind concentration checks, how about death saves: unmodified DC 10 rolls on a d20 are terrifying!

Yeah some people are already calling feat tax on the war caster. Be interesting to see how it plays out once the PHB hits the shelf.

I've heard those calls, but given how few of the playtest feats had prerequisites, I don't think feat tax is really an accurate description. I mean, if the choice you have to make is between a stat increase increase and a feat, rather than between an immediately cool, useful feat and a nigh useless feat that's a prerequisite for something cool two or three feats later on in your level advancement, I don't think that's a feat tax so much as having to decide whether you're happier with +2 Con or War Caster. Of course, I don't know anything about War Caster beyond the name, so it may be a really obvious choice; at this point I'm sticking with, "We'll see."

Edit: ZOMG, back in the playtest ball bearing were 100 to the gp, and I hadn't even noticed the difference! To hell with everything, at my table it's just a reasonably sized sack of marbles, same mechanical effect.


Not to quibble over the Concentration issue, but list of feat names released this week contained one called War Caster. I'm guessing it'll deal with the DC somehow. Well, and few more things, given the super feats we saw in the playtest.

Never mind concentration checks, how about death saves: unmodified DC 10 rolls on a d20 are terrifying!


2 people marked this as a favorite.

When I was in college, one of my room-mates filched a can of ether from the science lab. We kept it in the closet all year, where it whispered our names as seductively as that slot machine in the episode of "The Twilight Zone" they made out of that Harlan Ellison story, but we never had the balls to actually sample it.


1 person marked this as a favorite.

Yeah, I didn't want to ruin it for you by even mentioning that a spoiler might be required, but at some point you were talking about how it was the it the only Irving movie you liked, maybe because you hadn't see the book, and I was all, "Wow, he's going to be really surprised by how much goes on after Wally gets back."

Don't bogart that ether can, Doodles!


James Jacobs wrote:
Your nerd rage is showing.

What can I tell you, it's the only kind of rage I have.


1 person marked this as a favorite.

Man, I'm just gonna open my own restaurant, and then I'm gonna found a religion where the restaurant owner shows his piety by [redacted] all the waitresses' [redacted] with his [redacted]. I've been waiting for this opportunity all my life!


LazarX wrote:
James Jacobs wrote:
LazarX wrote:

There are settings that have characters that are clearly good, clearly bad, and and those in between like your average modern comic book.

Then there are your Frank Miller books like Dark Knight, Sin City, and Watchman where the only colors on the spectrum are either shades of grey or pretty damm dark. or gameworlds like Shadowrun and Warhammer 40k where it's clear that no one is what we would call "good". More like a shade lighter than black.

Fair enough, but I'm still not seeing a rephrased question... :-/
The rephrased question is what type of setting you prefer? A range of colors from light to dark that includes grey, or a range predominately from grey to black?

Ooh, ooh, I have a question: is there anyway I can physically reach through the internet and slap people who claim Watchmen was a Frank Miller comic? :P


thejeff wrote:
Freehold DM wrote:
Andrew R wrote:
Krensky wrote:


No. Your sick game of blaming people for their misfortune.

For blaming her for having the audacity to pursue a career in an industry that involves moving from gig to gig because it doesn't meet your definition of stable. Never mind that she's not the one who lost her job.

i blame them for misfortunes they choose. She chose to work in an unstable industry.
Then what would you consider a stable industry?

Who cares. It was the husband that got laid off.

And obviously, a stable industry is one where you don't lose your job at an inconvenient time.

Much like being responsible with birth control is not getting pregnant. It has nothing to do with what method you use.

Responsibility is all about the results. It's defined in hindsight. If it worked, it was the responsible choice. If it didn't, it's your fault no matter what the odds.

Not to mention the premature twins. They totally chose that misfortune by feeding the kids with $15 a can formula rather than letting them waste away in the first few weeks.


I liked it when the picture of Sam Adams on the label switched from a pose of stately contemplation to the one where he's sloppin' suds all over the tavern table. the first picure looked romanticized, but I have no trouble whatsoever believing that guy in the second refused to use soap.


thejeff wrote:
Merlin_47 wrote:

Skills....I LOVE how skills are handled. Much like feats, skills mean something again. The biggest issues I've had with the d20 system were skills and stats, followed by the feat tax.

At first glance, I hate the way skills are handled. You don't get enough and I hate that they're binary. Either all the way or not at all. No provision for dabbling a little bit in a few different things.

There's no such thing as trained only skills in 5e, so the binary difference you're talking about is just your ability bonus (any ability check in the game) or your ability bonus plus your proficiency bonus (for ability checks on skills you're proficient in.) That is, in PF Knowledge (Arcana) is a trained only skill and that's that, but in 5e anyone can make an Intelligence (Arcana) check, they just only get to apply their proficiency bonus in addition to their Int modifier if they're proficient in the Arcana skill.


devilfluff wrote:
Hitdice wrote:

Have any of you tried anything from this brewery? I had one tallboy one time, and it was the single best beer I have ever tasted in my life. I'm actually a bit hesitant to link their site on a public forum like this, but the brewery is apparently closed to the public, so, no harm, no foul.

Speaking seriously, I guess they're a small brewery that doesn't sell to distributors, but that junk was delicious! It's worth going to find it. :)

I'm sure you mean Heady Topper. The #1 rated beer on Beer Advocate.

It is fantastic!

I did mean Heady Topper!

The owner of my local packey (that's what we call the dedicated alcohol stores here in Rhode Island, 'cause they don't sell indecent libations, just, like, packages) gave me a can one time. I think he'd gone up to Vermont and loaded up the way-back of his station wagon or something.

However he came by them, he had enough to spare. I know he did, 'cause he slipped one into my bag and said, "Just drink it from the can, cold but not too cold. There's instructions on the back."

Sez I, "I'm not the sort sort of person who drinks beer from a can; that's plebeian!"

He was all, "Dude, just do it."

So I went home, and drank this purportedly magic beer straight from the can at cellar-if-not-room-temperature and it was the single best beer I've ever tasted in my life. I kept the can to look at while I drink other beers, but they all taste too salty now. Salty from the tears I weep into my mug remembering how good that fricken beer was!


2 people marked this as a favorite.

'Cause there's monkeys in India? 'Cause wines with animals on the label outsell wines without animals on the label, and everyone's hoping the same thing will work with beer? 'Cause if you pay your graphic design firm with all the beer they can drink, they always just end up doodling monkeys, regardless of what you requested?

Maybe the question is, "Why aren't there monkeys on more beers?"


Samnell wrote:
Don Juan de Doodlebug wrote:


And the screenplay was written by John Irving, which makes it all the more disappointing.

Confession:

I enjoyed the movie...and not entirely because of my unending lust for Tobey Maguire. Michael Caine was also great, if not sexually appealing. I clapped my hands in delight at what I immediately dubbed ** spoiler omitted **.

As soon as we met those characters I got the vibe, but kept telling myself that they wouldn't go that way. Then they did!

Also really appreciated the positive portrayal of abortion.

Samnell: Dude, you want The Hotel New Hampshire; That's the Irving book (or movie for that matter; it's no wonder Rob Lowe's life was ruined by a sex tape!) you want to read.

Doodles: I just wonder how much ended up on the cutting room floor. If ever there was a book that deserved a six hour Best of Youth type adaptation, it was The Cider House Rules. I enjoyed the movie, I just really would have enjoyed all the parts of the book they didn't include, and I'm perfectly willing to sit on the couch watching TV for 6 to 8 hours all in a row like a fat slob.

What, I read a book once; the cover was blue. :P


1 person marked this as a favorite.

Have any of you tried anything from this brewery? I had one tallboy one time, and it was the single best beer I have ever tasted in my life. I'm actually a bit hesitant to link their site on a public forum like this, but the brewery is apparently closed to the public, so, no harm, no foul.

Speaking seriously, I guess they're a small brewery that doesn't sell to distributors, but that junk was delicious! It's worth going to find it. :)


They've replaced monster level with CR; I don't think we'll know how that interacts with random treasure till we see the DMG, or at least the DMG bits of Basic. On the other hand, I'm not getting the Starter Set till the 15th, so maybe it's all in there and I'm just missing out.


Matt Thomason wrote:

Well, it looks like Frog God Games/Necromancer are trying the route of using the existing OGL to produce material for 5e, in much the same way people have used it to make OSR clones and material.

http://froggodgames.com/5th-edition

Will be interesting (to say the least!) to see where this goes :)

Interesting indeed. Very interesting.

What does an RPG system "passing" even mean? 'Cause if we're talking about it passing away, as in a euphemism for dying, it was never alive to begin with and you can just say "goes out of production." Though personally I think D&D is so closely associated with RPGs that even if it did go out of production, people would still talk about D&D the way they talk about dialing a phone, even though phones don't have dials on them anymore.


Terquem wrote:
where do I find information about monsters so I can start a game right now?

There's an appendix with monster stats in the Starter Set; you can get it at WotC sanctioned (or whatever) FLGS right now, or any retailer in the world on the fifteenth.


RJGrady wrote:
The question in my mind is whether this might trigger a Pathfinder 2e design cycle; there is very little in D&D Next that can't be emulated with existing Open Gaming Content.

I think you're right about the emulation through the OGL, but I I also think that Paizo has a loyal (like, emotionally invested, level of loyalty) fanbase, and isn't just going to start producing Next/5e material at the drop of hat.


thejeff wrote:
Josh M. wrote:
I'm excited for 5e. I'm going to download the PDF today and give it a go.

Is it actually out? Link, please?

I thought the pdf wasn't going up until the Starter set was released on the 15th?

It's not up yet, but brick and mortar stores that are a part of the WotC play network (or whatever they call it) are selling the Starter set earlier than regular retailers, so Wizards is releasing the PHB section of Basic today. I'm not entirely sure if this was the plan all along, or just WotC's best effort not to disappoint any fans after promising to have the Basic PDF available for download once the Starter Set is available for purchase.


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Freehold DM wrote:
Andrew R wrote:
Usagi Yojimbo wrote:
Freehold DM wrote:
please. You'd start screeching about government overreach in a second.
My dear Freehold, it isn't Big Government Oppression when the government is oppressing the right people.
Its not government oppression to tell you you cannot have a blank check of someone elses money
You do realize I was referring to mrs. O's initiative to get kids to eat healthy, right? Because..thats what YOU were talking about initally. It has NOTHING to do with money in the slightest! Are you so obstructionist that you can't keep your rants straight?

You only just noticed?


Kirth Gersen wrote:
Hitdice wrote:
I never would have tried it with your recommendation
Just for that, I'm gonna dig me up some Delany next. Just not the one about the pederast with worms.

Ugh, without your recommendation. I meant to say without, but the time limit on the edit button has passed me by.

About Delany, the worm stuff only goes on in one book, but if you won't read about pederasty, you've denied yourself about half of his novels right there. Look, it's not like that, the dude's way too intellectual to write porn . . . Well, most of the time; You might find no little porn mixed in there with the poetic prose, but it will have literary meaning, mmkay?

I just feel like this conversation was a lot simpler back when we were talking about beer, but that was another thread.


1 person marked this as a favorite.
Kirth Gersen wrote:
Hitdice wrote:
The problem is, Kirth has such an bad footnote habit that he'll go to some really ugly places to get his fix.

Luckily, Mrs Gersen sent an old Jack Vance book to my kindle -- miraculously, one I haven't read yet (Space Opera). Hopefully I'll get all the footnotes I need from that.

Hitdice wrote:
When's the last time you enjoyed yourself without reading any footnotes?

Dude, this is just crazy talk.

Listen man, I'm drinking Ommegang's Fleur De Houblon Summer Ale right this very moment* and I never would have tried it with your recommendation of the brewery; you can read all the footnotes you want. I was only lashing out 'cause I'm grumpy in the morning.

*Yeah, I'm talking about beer on the books thread. How's that for footnote?!


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Samnell wrote:
Kirth Gersen wrote:
Samnell wrote:
How, in the name of my best bud Satan and my own personal torture cellar, does this jackass account for the precious little democracy and freedom which prevailed in the most Christian of continents, Europe, between Constantine and the Enlightenment?
He claims (with a straight face) that after Rome fell, Christian monasteries preserved all remaining knowledge and goodness, until it could spread to the rest of Europe again.

So the Christian roman empire was a model of democracy and freedom. Then after the Christian barbarians destroyed Rome and established their own Christian kingdoms, they stopped being Christian and only people in the monasteries were Christian. They apparently reproduced by budding. They never had secular authority. And they had to wait until the power of institutionalized religion was pretty thoroughly broken and subdued by the state until new Christians arose outside the monasteries.

That is so stupid that I think that trying merely to conceive of the scenario may have permanently damaged me.

The problem is, Kirth has such an bad footnote habit that he'll go to some really ugly places to get his fix. Look, Kirth, this isn't an intervention, but just answer this question for me: When's the last time you enjoyed yourself without reading any footnotes?


Personally, I wouldn't mind a system for investigation and puzzle solving that's as involved as combat; that is, where each puzzle has an equivalent for AC, HP and attacks of its own against the players. (Modeling frustration levels or something, I guess?) I've homebrewed something similar for social interactions, and find it strikes a nice balance between the possibility of roadblocking with a puzzle that's too hard for the players, and the monotony of a single roll on Knowledge (esoteric bulls**t) DC 40.


What about Melony, though? She was hard, like a melon!


About fifteen years ago, my roommate who was majoring in Modern Culture and Media at Brown University noticed that I was read The Madman by Samuel R. Delany. Delany, as a black gay science fiction writer whose life spans the various revolutions of the 60s, and the AIDS epidemic, is a darling of the academic intellectual set, but The Madman not for the timid. Like, at all. The main character's into watersports, and watersports are the most user friendly of the sexual acts you read about in that book.

My poor roommate borrowed the book only to return it the next morning, saying, "...And then I got to the park where they're in the park, drinking out of the milk carton, and that was just gross."

I was all, "Take that, Modern Culture and Media, my aesthetic sensibility is too real for you squares!"


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thejeff wrote:

Jupiter is about as likely to be a Dyson Sphere as you are.

But, if the proliferation of monoliths achieve critical mass!


Sissyl wrote:
yellowdingo wrote:
Sissyl wrote:
Jupiter is NOT a Dyson sphere. It is not a shell surrounding the sun.
Doesnt need a sun.
Needs a sun. The idea behind it is to collect every bit of the sun's energy. A planetary shell around a gas giant, used for habitation, is not a Dyson sphere.

Plus, it's gonna be really dark in there . . .


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Diffan, if the paper trail weren't so obvious, I'd copyright the name Super Dragon 9 this instant. :P


Y'know what's funny, the only thing I remember from that show was a scene where the Cavalier used his magic shield to save everyone from falling rocks, and another character was surprised that he'd saved everyone when he was always so negative. Lil Hitdice understood it as a wonderful lesson about how those who dissent from the popular view are still valuable members of society, but going by Fergie's link, I guess I was watching it wrong.


To be fair Sis, going by what we've seen of Next/5e published thus far (Ghosts of Dragonspear castle and the rest of the sundering adventures) I'd guess that anything from Super Dragon 9 that is absolutely required would be reprinted in the adventure, or free to download on the web.


Orfamay Quest wrote:
Lord Snow wrote:


But in literature, it's a group of people reacting to what amounts to the creations of another group of people. "Research" is maybe not the best word to describe the process of studying a book - given that it's a man made creation.

I think the important word in the paragraph above is "reacting."

Most of the literature study that you are familiar with probably is "reactive" in that sense, but that's partly because of the nature of academic status and prestige. It's much more fun to read works closely and analyze them for content than it is merely to catalogue them. The effect is that most scholars would prefer not to engage in the grunt-work of, for example, preparing a scholarly edition.

One of the great works of Classical scholarship, for example, is Liddell and Scott's A Greek-English Lexicon, which is more or less self-descriptive. It's a massive compilation of all the words in the entire body of Ancient Greek with their corresponding English translations. And by entire body I do mean entire; there was a major supplemental update with the Ventris decipherment of Linear B, when the editors (who were no longer Drs. Liddell and Scott) finally considered Ventris to be sufficiently well-confirmed by scholarly consensus.

I rather doubt we'll see another similar effort within our lifetimes. First of all, it's been done -- and what's the point of reinventing the wheel? Second of all, it was a massive and expensive undertaking and few universities or funding agencies would be willing to fund fifty years of work on a single project of this nature.

On the other hand, it's no less necessary to compile compendia of Greek words than museums of nails or atlases of dialects. But it's much harder to find someone able and willing to do the work.

Orf, I think I want to marry you just for mentioning Linear B; It's cool if you're a dude, I'm American and we can do that in my state. :P


James Jacobs wrote:
I would probably play a one-handed character as someone who has an eventual goal to get his/her hand back.

. . . And, if your eventual goal was to get your hand back, you'd probably enjoy it if the GM reintroduced your had as an artifact level magic item for the party to fight over like in The Hand of Vectra! episode of KoDT, right? ;)


DrDeth wrote:
Justin Sane wrote:
Jiggy, DrDeth: That, to me, seems more like a problem with spells than in who rolls the dice. If the offending spells were toned down (and I think we can all agree it won't happen, at least in this edition of PF), would you mind switching to the NAD system?
I want to roll as many dice as possible. In fact, my perfect system would have the Monsters have a NAD and the PC's have saving throws.

Do you like to roll dice when you DM? Personally, I like to, but find opposed rolls way too swing-ey to just let everyone roll all the time on everything, y'know?

Edit: And let's just enter that under the thread topic. I think opposed rolls are bad way to handle skill contests, and that whoever instigates the contest should make a skill roll against DC 10 + opponent's relevant modifiers.


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Jason Beardsley wrote:
Kagehiro wrote:

They're also heralding this as the last Realms Shattering Event. We'll see how long that lasts.

It'll be the last shattering event until the next one ;)

I heard they're going to call them "Realms fragmenting" from now on, so technically . . . :P

Edit @ Misery: Y'know, it's not that I don't enjoy looking at breasts (I do!), it's that TheJeff came up with two ideas about female dragonborn in ten minutes that were better than anything I saw from WotC*, and they're the professionals. But then, I'm also one of those annoying people who reacted to the line in Avatar about hybrid Navi and human DNA with, "So the big blue aliens from a planet with a toxic atmosphere have DNA? That's some fricken coincidence!" As i said above, alien DNA, or breasts on female lizard-ish races don't bother me in and of themselves, but it's kind of the job of the creative types to explain stuff like that.

*Full disclosure, I didn't buy anything after the first three, core books of 4e, so they may have have some next level ecology articles that I missed.


I heard it was just a lightbulb, but one that was powered by a briefcase sized perpetual motion motion machine; that thing's not like a refrigerator light it's on all the time in there! I also had some explain to me that, because Marcel has a band aid on the back of his neck (where the Devil pulls out a dude's soul) it was obviously Marcel's soul in there.

Or, backing up Kirth's point, Tarintino never says, so anyone can imagine it's anything, and no one's imagination is any more correct that anyone else's.


Sad news. :(


thenovalord wrote:

I disliked 4e as much as the next man

dnd next feels so much better for me.....too old to be counting squares and pushing bits plastic about

Yeah, I prefer metal minis, too. :P


Terquem wrote:
Dragons can be many things, reptile (as a species) may not necessarily be one of those things

That's true, but you have to explain that, if it's going to be true in the baseline standard D&D game world. If dragon milk's a thing, that's fine, but coming up with a draconic PC race because dragons are cool and then drawing the females of the species with breasts because "that's what girls look like" is uncreative to say the least.

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