Path of War has Strike, Boost, Counter, and Stance.
Strike – usually an attack and extra damage and some effects
Boost – extra damage usually
Counter – repost, dodge, reaction
Stance – at will mods to certain aspects of combat
So my friend and I got in to a bit of a debate. Some Strikes and Boost can catch a target Flat-Footed. But if said target has a Counter,…can they counter the Strike/Boost while Flat-Footed? Specially if they don’t have Uncanny Dodge?
As we’re approaching the release date for v2.5.0 of Rubberduck (an open-source VBIDE add-in), we’re facing a bit of a dilemma regarding a specific type of tree nodes in one of our toolwindows:
The idea is to show library/project references in the treeview, and somehow convey whether a particular reference is in use or can be safely removed.
We’ve decided to gray-out reference nodes that aren’t actionnable – either because they’re locked-in (the VBA standard library and the host application’s object library can’t be removed), or because they’re in use and removing them would break something.
But this is surprising to users that expect reference nodes that aren’t in use (and therefore are actionnable) to be the grayed-out ones… and to me that seems a very reasonable expectation to have.
How can we reconcile contradicting user expectations and make it clearer for everyone?
Locked-in library references show up with a little padlock icon, so I think we’ve got those covered.
But what’s the UX best practice for showing a UI element as “disabled” in a case like this?
What would you call the notifications from a website on your laptops/desktops/tablets? A. Web notifications B. Desktop notifications C. Browser notifications
My organization recently upgraded to SharePoint 2013. I was excited at the prospect of using managed navigation to display multiple site levels using flyout panels. After configuring my term set though some of my users are experiencing seemingly strange security trimming. Some users are having navigation items trimmed even when they have been given read, contribute, design, and sometimes full control of the site and page the term is directed to. Causing even more confusion for me, other users with similar permissions can see these navigation items… Site collection administrators, however, can see all terms in the global navigation menu just fine and they all take you to the right place on their respective sites.
All of my terms were configured as ‘Term-Driven Page with Friendly URL’ and I’ve specified each site’s homepage in ‘Change target page for this term’ under the Term-Driven Pages tab in each term in the term store.
Am I missing something about how security trimming works with SP13 Managed Metadata Navigation?
I have come along basically two types of Rule 0, both equally called this but often depending on the game. Some games :
- The GM is always right
- Have Fun
Now, The first variant was codified as a “rule” in early D&D days, as explained in Where and when did "the GM is always right" get codified first? But it was not called Rule 0.
Have Fun is generally considered to be the underlying idea why we even meet to RP, and that this should govern the GM’s behavior. Sometimes, GM instructions include both, putting a varying emphasis on both parts. Some players call this Rule 0.
What is the earliest example of either of the two being named Rule Zero in a product?