Does the illusion described in the spell mental prison extend to the space above the target creature?

The spell text reads:

you make the area immediately around the target’s space appear dangerous in some way. (XGtE, pg. 161)

And the spell’s 10d10 damage triggers when,

the target is moved out of the illusion…or reaches any part of its body through it.

It seems this can be interpreted to mean the illusion appears on all sides around the target and not necessarily above the target. Can a creature with immunity to restrained and a flying speed avoid the 10d10 damage by flying up and out of the illusion?

Would dimension door trigger or bypass mental prison?

After failing the saving throw for mental prison, the target is subjected, among other things, to this:

If the target is moved out of the illusion, makes a melee attack through it, or reaches any part of its body through it, the target takes 10d10 psychic damage, and the spell ends. (XGtE 161)

If, while under this effect, the target casts dimension door, what would happen? Would it count as being “moved out of the illusion” by the spell? Would the illusion, being in their head, follow them? Would this be different if someone else casts dimension door on them?

Is a vertical or horizontal form progression mental model the best?

Designing a customer facing offer claim web-form, and have arrived at two major directions for the design.

In one the user progresses left to right with the form summary / progress bar displayed across the top.

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In the other version the user is going from the top down, with the questions acting as both summary and progress indicators.

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Which do you think is the clearer navigation model ?

Jackob’s law would suggest the more traditional layout is easier. But the feedback from stakeholders and users has been strongly in favour of the vertical layout.

What do you think might be the downsides of the vertical layout ?

Are there any balance drawbacks in ignoring Physical, Social or Mental Limits?

I’ve been gamemastering Shadowrun 5e since it was published. I have every single book published for the system, a throve of supplements, maps, miniatures, cards, and a bunch of other acessories. I made a few short stories, ran a lot of games, a few LARP events and baked a Shadowrun-themed cake for a loved one.

And, yet, for all of my time with it, I somehow never noticed the Limit rule until yesterday, when I was making my own character editor app for the system. I’m pretty sure I glanced over it on the past, but for some reason never took notice of using it in my games.

I’m not sure if I want to start using this rule now, after my tables got used to playing without it. I never felt the system was unbalanced or that I needed for some reason cut back the number of max hits one could get from any roll, but that may be just some sort of unconcious bias against a rule that I didn’t ever remember it existed in the first place.

Are the Limit rules actually useful or needed for balance, or can I keep ignoring them safely?

How to play a character with a disability or mental disorder without being offensive?

Two character concepts I’ve had recently are as follows.

  1. Someone who has been permanently deafened by their master as a symbol of their subservience. (NPC)

  2. Someone who has had a significantly traumatic experience, and as a result, has PTSD. (PC with the haunted one background)

Both of these concepts require a nuanced approach. For example, I recognize that concept 1 would have trouble communicating verbally, and I don’t want to play this character with an off-the-cuff Hellen Keller impression.

How can I explore these and other character concepts in a way that would not be offensive to any affected parties?

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Form navigation mental model

If an user comes from Windows based software, where in forms you navigate through the inputs with enter key and save by ctrl+s, to browser based software where the default navigation is done with the tab key and save with enter, what can I assume about user’s mental model?

If it’s a power user who has filled Windows based forms rapidly with only keyboard, and to put it extreme, with only number keys where you can type in a number, hit enter, type in a number, hit enter, et cetera.. should we assume the user expects same kind of behavior in the browser or should we assume he/she uses the browser software as he/she has learnt to use in other browser based forms (as in, navigate with tab and submit with enter)?

Power user functions, keyboard shortcuts etc are a great add-on to a browser software, but when it conflicts with the default way of the browser handling keyboard events, I think it is quite dangerous and too glitch-friendly code (with few exceptions such as word processing software like Google Docs.. but the main point is to think about form based software).

Thus I find myself in a dilemma and I need different views.

[ Mental Health ] Open Question : Would peace with Adolf Hitler have been the best option for England?

What ever did we fight the Germans for? The slaughter of our European Christian sons could surely have been avoided and Europe wouldn’t have faced the invasion it does at the moment? In May 1940 the Fuhrer offered us an excellent deal and Churchill ruined everything. Tomorrow, one of my serfs daughter a catholic is getting married and I have given them permission to use my grounds providing my groundsman can do Prima nocte with his daughters. Should be a smashing good Jove of fun.