How long does damage resistance granted by Wish last?

One of the possible effects you can create with the 9th level spell Wish states:

You grant up to ten creatures that you can see resistance to a damage type you choose.

And that’s it. No length of time is defined, and the Duration of the spell itself is Instantaneous. Thus, my question is this: Does this mean that:

  • The duration of the effect is Permanent, and thus lasts until dispelled?
  • The effect is Instant and effects a permanent change in the targets?
  • It’s an error, and the description was supposed to list a Duration (say, 8 hours)?

My best guess is that it’s the latter; the effect is probably supposed to be temporary but the bug slipped past QC.

Searching the site didn’t show any related questions.

How long does it take for a gnome to “bleach”?

Several Pathfinder sources indicate that gnomes don’t exactly die of old age in the traditional sense. Instead, gnomes who don’t regularly experience new and exciting things undergo “The Bleaching”, which causes their hair and skin to turn gray and their minds to deteriorate. I’m trying to find more information about this process, particularly…

  1. How long does it take? Does a gnome notice himself going gray over months or years, or can a gnome suddenly wake up bleached?
  2. Once it starts, can the progression be halted? For example, what happens if a bleaching gnome suddenly discovers a new passion?

How long does it take for a gnome to “bleach”?

Several Pathfinder sources indicate that gnomes don’t exactly die of old age in the traditional sense. Instead, gnomes who don’t regularly experience new and exciting things undergo “The Bleaching”, which causes their hair and skin to turn gray and their minds to deteriorate. I’m trying to find more information about this process, particularly…

  1. How long does it take? Does a gnome notice himself going gray over months or years, or can a gnome suddenly wake up bleached?
  2. Once it starts, can the progression be halted? For example, what happens if a bleaching gnome suddenly discovers a new passion?

How long does it take to sail to Evermeet from the Neverwinter harbor?

Imagine Bob the elf who is a passenger on the ship travelling to Evermeet from the Neverwinter harbor (sailing from the Material Plane to the Feywild).

Captain of the ship is an elf who already sailed to the Evermeet, so this journey is possible.

So Bob goes to the captain and ask him “How much time would take?”

How could the captain answer? Is it possible to give such an answer at all? Or maybe the journey time would vary from time to time?

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How long should a piece of text be before only displaying a preview of it

I am creating a desktop app, one of whose functions is to display a list of notes, which can be short or long (the longest may span 100s of lines in a box that is of similar width to the box I am currently typing in).

I have thought of 2 different ways to do this:

  1. Display in a grid a preview of each note. When a user clicks on a note in the grid, a panel to the right of the grid displays the full note (plus actions that the user can take against the note). The screenshot below is what it would look like: enter image description here

  2. Display in a grid everything. So each row in the grid would be a full note.

Which of the 2 is better, given that the notes can be rather long? Note that this is NOT a web app. It’s a desktop app written in a legacy framework.

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How long to keep the UI state of an app, when app is in background? (Android)

I’m designing an Android app that lets people observe medical data. Besides seeing live data, users can scroll back to inspect earlier data.

I’m trying to decide if, when a user scrolls back to see older data, then puts the app to the background, and again to the foreground, the app should keep the scrolled-back state or show the latest data.

There are two conflicting goals: One, the UI should keep the state the user left it in, so that they can resume their tasks even after, say, taking a phone call. Two, the most recent data (live data) is quickly visible upon reopening the app.

I see 3 options:

  1. Whenever the app regains focus, scroll to the latest (live) data. Disadvantage: When a user looks at past data, takes a call and comes back to the app, the UI state has changed and he has to navigate to the previous state again.

  2. Always keep the scrolled state, even after days of not opening the app. Disadvantage: The scrolled state is probably not interesting to the user after a while.

  3. Define a time limit after which the app will forget the scrolled state and, when it regains focus, shows the latest data. A reasonable time limit would be 30 or 60 minutes I think.

  4. Let the Android app lifecycle handle it. Basically, when Android decides to kill the app process, forget about scroll state. My problem here is that I don’t know how fast this usually happens, and it might vary depending on the phone performance.

Comparable problems I considered:

  • In messaging apps like WhatsApp, when in a conversation, putting the app in the background and again to the foreground, the conversation is still open (not the overview over all conversation).

  • In Google Calendar, when scrolling back to an earlier date, putting the app to the background and again to the foreground, the calendar is still scrolled back.

In both cases the app maker decided to keep the state, but I don’t know for how long.

What’s the best option? Do you know more about how Android’s app lifecycle plays into this?