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Thomas Smith
Thomas Smith

World On Fire 1x2


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World on Fire 1x2



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  • Cooking stationIconAppearanceTypeCraftingInternal IDpiece_cookingstationUsageCookingPropertiesDurabilitySize201x2Damaged by Rain?NoCrafting MaterialsWood x2

ResistancesNeutral toBlunt, Chop, Frost, Lightning, Pickaxe, SlashImmune toPoison, SpiritThe Cooking Station is used to cook raw meat type ingredients into their cooked form, or if left too long, into Coal. For the meat to be cooked it is necessary to have a Campfire, Hearth or Hanging brazier underneath the cooking station. It is possible to stack 7 cooking stations in a row over a single Campfire. This number increases to 10 if the cooking stations are placed halfway inside the Campfire.


The BAU is called to Tempe, Arizona, to assess the mind of an escalating serial arsonist targeting a local university and figure out the unsub's true motive for setting the fires. Meanwhile, Gideon continues to recover from his near-death experience with a serial killer.


Set in a world where most of society must cycle on exercise bikes in order to earn currency called "merits", the episode tells the story of Bing (Daniel Kaluuya), who meets Abi (Jessica Brown Findlay) and convinces her to participate in a talent show so she can become famous. The episode was inspired by Huq's idea that her technology-obsessed husband Brooker would be happy in a room covered by screens; it additionally drew motivation from the narrative of talent shows leading to fame. "Fifteen Million Merits" incorporates elements of dystopian fiction, science fiction and drama, and offers commentary on capitalism.


The episode received a positive critical reception. The relationship of Abi and Bing drew comparison to that of Julia and Winston in Nineteen Eighty-Four, whilst Abi's objectification was compared to that of female media figures. The episode's ambiguous ending led to discussion about the commodification of dissent. The visual style and music of the episode were praised, as was the romance between Abi and Bing. The acting received a mixed reception, as did the world-building, but the depressing humour and bleak tone of the episode garnered positive reviews. "Fifteen Million Merits" was nominated for a British Academy Television Craft Award, but did not win; while on critics' lists of Black Mirror episodes by quality, it generally places middling or poorly.


In an article promoting Black Mirror shortly before its release, Brooker mentioned the "1984" ad produced by Apple, Inc. for the Apple Macintosh computer. He said that the advert "implied the Mac might save mankind from a nightmarish Orwellian future", but that such a world would instead "probably" look "a bit like" the one in "Fifteen Million Merits".[5] He and Huq nicknamed the episode the "Screenwipe Story" because of the similarities between Bing's monologues and Brooker's televised rants on Charlie Brooker's Screenwipe.[2]


The episode falls under the genres of dystopian fiction, science fiction and drama, with elements of romance.[8][9][10] David Sims of The A.V. Club described it as "far-fetched satire", whilst Brooker called it "an incredibly reductive piss-taking version of capitalism".[8][2] Alexandra Howard of The 405 identified advertising and capitalism as "villain[s]" in this episode and Adam David of CNN Philippines found the world to be "techno-fascist".[11][12] The janitors, the exercise bikers and the television hosts can be seen as different social classes.[10][13] David thought that the world represented neoliberalism, a political system in which "freedom is merely another cage you have to pay your way to get imprisoned in".[11] The episode addresses disadvantages to contemporary technology as well as more emotional themes: Jacob Hall of /Film found that it takes the idea of microtransactions in video games to "hellish extremes" and Ryan Lambie of Den of Geek wrote that the episode addresses the "fragility of relationships".[14][9] The episode has a penguin motif, arising when Abi gives Bing an origami penguin, and concluding when Bing's ornamental penguin is seen in the ending.[9]


The episode was seen by Connelly and Richards to overuse tropes, with Connelly calling it a "fairly prosaic story situated in an all too familiar future world".[15][21] Berriman found the world-building lacking.[10] In contrast, Surette believed it to portray "a fully realized future that might not be too far off".[13] The episode received praise from Sims, who said it was "a dazzling piece of science fiction that builds its world out slowly but perfectly".[8] Lewis said that its moral "is more sledgehammer than subtle", but Sims found the ending "devastating and smart".[19][8] Connelly wrote that "the show really punched out through the screen" in the final scene.[21]


The production of the episode was universally praised. Sims lauded the episode as "visually seamless" and Surette enjoyed the "gorgeous visuals".[8][13] Wollaston described the world as "striking to look at and beautiful".[16] Lambie believed it to be "some of the finest production design, music and acting [...] in a genre television show all year".[9] Surette praised the music as "moving".[13]


As a fire mage, I do not endorse this post. FS is still a great weapon. PoF is one of the greatest attacks in the game and it got a big buff. I get most of my kills from a well-placed PoF, especially against those nerdy shield-wearing hooligans. The other spells do an appropriate amount of damage.


Yeah, agreed. It still a great weapon, but if giving damage is the purpose of fire mage, you need to be honest that decreasing the base damage of crit and the light and heavy attack, decreases the effectivenes of the weapon too. If the reason to do so, was to focus on the use of abilities, they should encourage the use of it, like decreasing cooldown, or given tools to do it, not just caping down other numbers.


i know , since the fire staff is my main weapon.On 1.0.5 previous maj, the pillar was consistent.The double hit on the pillar wasnt that op when you see the damage number you can deal with a bow or a melee weapon, that was just a decent amount of damages compared to others weapons.


Fair enough then, this is just a thread called R.I.P fire staff and i saw you saying its one of the worst weapons in a 1v1 and i disagree with that and thought you were also just crying about the fact that FS isnt op anymore and cant carry bad skill anymore like everyone else i see. If not then fair enough sorry mate.


The Doctor tells Rose that Earth has long been empty of any kind of life. Mankind left it long ago and the planet was taken over by the National Trust. They have used gravity satellites to hold the effects of the Sun back, but the money has run out. Earth will be swallowed up by the Sun at last. The rich and powerful of the universe will witness the end of the world, which will occur in about half an hour. The Doctor tells Rose that he has no intention of saving the planet. The station has automated systems and is staffed by blue-skinned humanoids.


With only minutes until the Sun incinerates Earth and the station, the Doctor and Jabe rush back to the air-conditioning chamber. The restore switch for the computer systems is at the other end of a platform blocked by giant rotating fans. The Doctor protests the rising heat will burn the wooden Jabe, but she insists on staying to hold down the switch that slows the fans. The Doctor makes it nearly to the end before Jabe catches fire and burns. He closes his eyes and concentrates, making it past the last fan and throwing the reset switch. The force fields come up around the station just as the Earth explodes into cinders. The station's systems start to self-repair.


In a mountain base, you can create a "lure room". This will be a massive room that is warm, unlit, and dirty, very far away from your proper base. Since there will be many more valid tiles to spawn inside this room, infestations will most likely spawn there. You can then light this room on fire - see below for details.


It is important to note that temperature is usually what kills insects, not the fire itself. Throwing moltovs outdoors is unlikely to be helpful: insects can walk past a burning wood floor with minimal damage, and even a direct molotov hit doesn't do much damage. Rather, it is the >300 C (572 F) heat that ignites the entire infestation and causes lethal levels of heatstroke. An area must be "indoors" in order to receive any sort of temperature change.


As an accredited, third-party organization UL certifies products and materials for low chemical emissions and serves as a resource for choosing healthier products and materials for indoor environments. All certified products must meet stringent emissions standards originally developed for the US EPA and the State of Washington building projects. GREENGUARD Certification is broadly recognized and accepted by sustainable building programs and building codes around the world.


The exhibition Our World is Burning offers a fully political view of international contemporary creation seen from the Gulf, where wars and diplomatic tensions have constantly determined the history of the early 21st century. The title explicitly refers to the human disasters generated by the successive conflicts in this region, while bringing in as broadly as possible the ecological catastrophes embodied by the immensely destructive forest fires from Amazonia to Siberia, without forgetting California. But fire is not just a statement of danger. Ambivalently, it is also a symbol of the formidable democratic élan experienced by this region during the Arab Springs. In this way, the exhibition draws up a fragmentary, sensitive map addressing the numerous societal transformations in the Middle East in the context of global crisis of political debate and environmental fragility. 041b061a72


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