Game Description of Lords Mobile

Gameplay

You will find two parts to battle in Lords Mobile.
This can be when you are tasked to destroy the enemies wall, and overcome the forces that are key. Although this part is autoplay, finishing this task depends upon how good you leveled your military. Using the vast amount of troops you’ve at your disposal, conquering the enemy warrants some time to strategically plan your offence.

Questing

You are now zoomed in close to battle and possess a chance to work with your heroes to their full potential. No longer auto battle, each hero has a power that charges while in combat. Each hero has another means which you need to exploit in the event you plan on progressing. Although is does’t seem to get some rockpaperscissors mentality, hero selection does play a huge function in achieving victory.

lords mobile hack and cheats

Worth

The waiting game is not unreal in Lords Mobile. Accumulating Food, Timber Stone and Ore is your main off line goal. Your stamina (energy) is larger than most games, but the delay on gameplay is still bothersome sometimes. The grind is’t poor, being that most of the gameplay is auto-battle. That makes for quick grinding and looting with minimal attention, but I’m already bored with the gameplay. This game can be seen by me working for people who have little time, or new to strategy games. Definitely not my cup of tea, with the limited unit management and even less reaction skill use.

Multiplayer

Lords Mobile was constructed to be a multiplayer game. I could see the Mobile Strike following coming over for this game with all the game being 60% auto battle. With basically the same notion – attack the enemy and assemble your base – the learning curve is short. The leaderboards already are filling up with Pay-to-Wins, as well as the matchmaking system is really generic. Assault them, and you just have to find someone having the same level next to you. If you have leveled your troops and base like the tutorial showed you, you’ll do good. But since there actually isn’t items or any special questing, the hype for this game won’t last quite long.

Originality

This game does not break the meta when it come to originality. Regardless of the minor deviation from the initial RPGs that are mobile, it seems this TapRPG music genre that is new is settling into their final form.

Lords Mobile Hack and Cheats

HackingFactory released Lords Mobile Hack Tool – you will no longer need to farm for Gems and Gold. Just in a few minutes Lords mobile hack will generate gems which you can spend easily in the game.

Forget about spending your money try this tool now!

I really dont like Online FPS

So i downloaded and played the Battlefield 3 Beta (Live now on PC 360 and PS3)
I dont know what i thought I would fine, people are just so positive about BF3, and i so hate COD that i dared to hope.

But my hopes have been dashed.

What i have found is that its not the game i dont like, its the genra. I like FPS games, Dead Island, Resistance, Fallout etc. I find first person to be more immersive then 3rd person. And i love it in single player, but that call falls apart come multiplayer.

frames per second
For starters i just dont like multiplayer, and i dont understand why we all hail it as the end all be all and future of games. Its really not that great. Sure a human beats AI but i dont care how smart people are playing team deathmatch or CTF gets old after a few games, and people who play for months on end….i just dont understand. Sure you can play with friends, sure you can form clans, sure you can do all of those things but you are just doing the same thing again and again and again. This is why i haven ever played any games multiplayer for to long, and why i fell out with my first MMO love DCU.
However its not just the repetition that i dont like, its the progression. When i played Ratchet and Clank online (im talking PS2 era folks yea it existed back then, crazy) there was NO progression. Everyone was on the same level and the game was BALANCED. No COD game, no BF game with any form of progression will be balanced. The simple matter is that if John has played for a year he will have acess to gear and guns that I a new player dont and he will stomp me because of it. Howver if we start with the same load outs he has nothing but learned strategies and experience on his side and that is how it should be. So lets stop giving handicaps to the players who do well and give it the new players because they are the ones that need it.
Another issue i have with First Person is while it may be great for single player it sucks in multiplayer because it greatly limits your view. I dont need to feel like i am really walking in the boots of a soldier in multiplayer, that is something that is done in single player. There is no immersion in multiplayer, and so First person only acts like a pair of blinders on me so i cant be aware of my surroundings.
Some specific complaints to BF3 is that you cant see your enemies, or hear them. The game is to noisy on all levels and that drives me up a wall.
So i am going to get down from my soapbox and say that i now have no interest in any FPS shooter this year, and my most anticipated game of this year, and this gaming generation is only 43 days away. That game will have no multiplayer but i will play it more then i will any other game with multiplayer.
( I get chills every single time i watch this)

 

Battlefield 3: BattleLog vs COD: Elite

With the release of the two hottest FPS titles this year, console gamers find themselves confront
ed with the implementation of online social integration services.  Dice with Battlefield 3 is rolling out the “Battlelog” and Call of Duty brings its version called “Elite”.  So, what are these services?  battlefield 3How do they compare? How will they impact our gaming? … and how could they impact the future of online play?

 

So lets start at the beginning…  What are these services?

Social integration services…what a mouthful.  Think of it as extending your current console friends list into the games websites and forums.  With all kinds of real time stat tracking, match making, friend list extentions and clan play services.  As well as the older form of forums based on the game tied in and your pretty much there… but these go farther then that.  They will also provide focused medias and marketing directly to their target audience… you the gamer.   All this will also be accessible from multiple web capable devices like pc’s, lap-tops, smart phones and tablets.  So instead of having to wait to get home to find out your clan mate scheduled a match, to which your are now late…  with smart phone in hand you, the now informed gamer are aware of the match and able to take action to prevent any issue. Therefore, let the H.A.M. role.  Pretty cool stuff huh?

Now lets get specific with the service details in a side by side comparison:

In comparison the two services seem very very similar except in one very important way….$$   While BatteLog is free, Activision is charging $49.99 a year if you pre-order the service and $59.99 a year otherwise.  Yes there is a free variant to the Elite service but with greatly reduced access, overall services and no DLC.  As to the DLC i would like to make clear that while the Elite service subscription includes it, the BattleLog does not.  However all pre-ordered versions of Battlefield 3 come with a redeemable code for the future full game exspansion “Back to Karkand”.    Also it is noteworthy that in the past Dice has made all new maps released free to all users who have a Vip code(purchased game at release).  Thereby the only significant difference i can see between the services, is the price tag.

Like most of you, when i read all these services,  i was like WOW!  They look to be very cool and greatly enhance the communities surrounding each game.  This is for sure, yet these are the first implementations of such services and i myself have talked with players that seem less then enthusiastic about them.  They are a experiment of sorts and players may find them redundant and unimportant, but I think these are examples of what we will come to expect in gaming.

In thinking of the future of online play, competitive gaming and the role of these new social services, i found myself left with a question.  One that is being placed before each of the players sitting in excited anticipation of these titles.   A question that i wonder if the players even see.  It is clear that “BattleLog” and “Elite” are the first of there kind and the success or failure of these services will act as a very influential business model for any title or developer considering doing the same.  So the question being placed before the FPS communities is, pay or free?

Snow Patrol in Ashenville

The first of December sees us snowbound and temperatures plummeting to minus 18°C during the night. This, our second winter at Bridge Eal, is even harsher than the first – the snow is up to my knees, with blizzards adding layer upon layer. The empty valley is stunningly lovely, and it is so cold that there aren’t any rabbit tracks. Even so, David shovels the snow from the outside of the drystone walls so it doesn’t build up and create an easy way in. it is tough walking in the deep snow, but it is much easier for David, who gets about on skis. The main river is frozen over in places with dark water running under the ice, though the dipper still slips into the flow, then pops up to preen and shake its tail. It feeds on caddis fly larvae, so hopefully it has plenty of food. With such a weight of snow, it’s vital that I brush it from the topiary and from the box hedge. This hedge has suffered enough already  with being dug up and moved here, then subjected to deep frosts last winter. it struggled to pull through in the drought of early summer, and before this month was looking very sad in places. I have more box plants in four-litre pots as replacements for some areas. These have been grown from cuttings from the same source material – so the hedge itself will be identical -and I will plant them in spring. This morning I wake to see the garden is no longer white or even patchy but bare earth thanks to a sudden thaw. I wander around, well wrapped up, to assess the damage: crushed sedums, broken branches on all the new roses and leeks that look like a lawnmower has been over them. This amazing amount of damage is down to the voles that live in the drystone walls. I can see where they have left squiggly tracks as they channelled under the snow, safe from the owls. They have even obliterated a clematis that I had caged in fine mesh, by burrowing up from underneath.

Snow Patrol - Ashenville

The garden looks such a mess of soggy foliage that when the snow comes again it is a relief to look out on its concealing purity. Not as deep this time, it gently transforms steps, paths and outlines so the perennials look like charcoal marks on white paper. It is bitterly cold, more damaging to plants than when they were insulated by 18in of snow; the day before the solstice, the temperature plummets to a numbing minus 10°C in the afternoon.

I take a bucket to the wood and gather soft moss from fallen trees, peeling it off in thick wedges; collect lichen-covered twigs from the path; and cut fern fronds. I cut branches of berried holly and spruce for the greenery and add these to a stash of found materials to create a Christmas wreath. It’s easy to make, but I have to work fast because of the cold.

Taking a double base ring, I hold the moss between the brass hoops and fix it on using florists’ wire. I use the ferns (fronds of the male fern are still green in the wood) together with the spruce to give a dense background to the wreath. The luscious, scarlet holly berries sing out against the greenery. The larch cones are wired in too – I love their nutty brown colour and shape – and the grey, lichen-covered twigs add lightness at points on the circle. Finally, I tie a red ribbon bow at the top. Against the dark green of the front door, it looks very welcoming and festive.

For Christmas, I’m given a present that turns out to be quite addictive! It’s a weather station with a sensor that we fix to the back of the summerhouse. This sends a signal to a receiver inside, so we can tell what the temperature is without venturing out. We have a three-year weather log, so can compare it with last winter, but now we can do it from the warmth of the kitchen. It’s so helpful to know when to rush out and fleece plants, so we intend to put another sensor in our greenhouse.

Glorious Gardens – Cheshire

The approach to Arley Hall takes you down a straight single track road that cuts through acres of open countryside. You expect to be greeted by an austere entrance, but, pleasantly, it is quite the contrary. Although undeniably a grand Victorian dwelling, Arley offers a warm welcome. It has been a family home since the 15th century, and each generation has added something to the garden. The current Lord and Lady Ashbrook are often seen arriving home with car boots full of plants, and visitors regularly have the pleasure of talking to them as they attend to their garden. Head gardener Gordon Baillie explains that they are very knowledgeable gardeners, and in the future he is sure that Lord Ashbrook will be praised for his influence on this 18-acre garden. ‘His passion is for trees and shrubs, and he has a vast collection of rhododendrons in the woodland known as the Grove,’ says Gordon. The welcoming arms that Arley proffer are nothing new.

Glorious Gardens - AshenvileNative

In the 1960s, Lord Ashbrook’s mother was one of the first to open her gates to the public. She relished the idea of sharing the family garden, and this in turn encouraged her to develop it further. The garden is most famous for its herbaceous borders. It is believed that they were the first example of borders of this kind in the country, and they are estimated to be 250 years old. On one side is a vast yew hedge with buttresses sculpted out of the giant evergreen. This is the shadiest side and therefore home to moisture-loving plants. The borders are 4m deep, offering room for layer upon layer of dramatic herbaceous planting. To the other more sunny side, the border is backed by a brick wall, but still features freestanding yew buttresses. ‘Due to the different aspects of each side, they’re not identical borders, and between them they feature more than 200 different perennials,’ explains Gordon. ‘We constantly change the planting and there are no rules as to what can or can’t be used. There is no colour theming to restrict plant choice, which makes it an exciting and ever-changing display.

These borders are kept free of bulbs and shrubs, apart from the May-flowering Aihum hollandicurn ‘Purple Sensation’ and a few clipped specimens of Berberis thunbergii. Once the gardens close in autumn, the faded flowers are cut back to about Sin from the ground. Gordon explains that by leaving a few inches of stem, he can identify the plants that may be ready for autumn division. ‘Leaving the stems and seedheads to be decorated by frost is tempting, but with such a large area to maintain and only five staff, it is the more practical option to clear it in autumn,’ says Gordon. One of the most time-consuming tasks is to keep up with the bindweed, and, in spring and summer, adding the supports that the lofty perennials require. The soil is slightly acidic, and after centuries of organic matter being added to the borders, the plants exceed the heights expected in most gardens. Although plant lists from the past exist, the team and family are not scared to add plants. Monardas were used last year, with great success. ‘Lady Ashbrook will look at sections of the border, and make sure that each group of plants associates well together. It remains a work in progress and not a static piece of art,’ explains Gordon. ‘The yew hedges need to be kept in check and we cut these twice a year, once in May and then again just before the gardens close in October,’ he says. ‘We are looking to reduce the width of the yew hedge by half, which might sound very dramatic, but at some point it needs to be done. Thankfully, yew tends to respond well to fairly drastic pruning.’ At the far end of the borders, there is an alcove that is licensed for civil ceremonies. The setting is quite incredible, and as you look out from The Alcove along the borders to the countryside, you experience the full impact of these incredible features. The ha-ha allows the view to roll out undisturbed, and apart from the sheer scale of the ancient yews, it looks just as it would have more than 250 years ago.