3 points submitted 1 year agoBut Fervor is the best Keystone there is right now. 1.0 scaling on Q, more damage from attack speed items (that do not add any dmg) and more damage on Hurricane. TLD is not as viable, as it was in past, I used to play with it every game.
That a great idea but WC would never do that they are against adding more forms of turrets. Ppl have made designed and proposed lots of different once WC just doesn want to add them. Also that would probably be a just as if not more expensive way to defend against rafts then just using mines.
Traditional marketing is a speak/listen model. You construct a product, you price it, you create a brand for it, and then you tell the marketplace about it over and over and over and over and over. There isn’t usually much cross talk between or among the members of your market.
I think a lot of people forget that football is entertainment at the end of the day so why not add some needed depth in the form of talking trash before and after games? I do not support grotesque references about players’ mothers or any element in which the trash talking that would be described as “trashy”. However, as long as it is bolsters the game then it is fine.Hypothetically speaking, I would not have wanted to hear Ray Lewis make lewd comments about Big Ben prior to the game this weekend between the Ravens and the Steelers. I would have liked to see Ray Rice make a guarantee that the Ravens would wind by 14 points, because it would have made that game that much more enjoyable.
Just about 50 years ago, futurist Alvin Toffler predicted that as our lives became increasingly dominated by technology, we’d feel an increased desire for human interactions. This “high tech/high touch” phenomenon is embodied in the rise of social networks, both of the virtual and physical variety (just look at the increase in associations and trade show attendance). It also helps explain the extraordinary success of video conferencing in general and more specifically, a seven year old upstart called Zoom..
What those figures fail to capture, though, is the collateral damage of this uniquely American crisis. Beginning with Columbine in 1999, more than 187,000 students attending at least 193 primary or secondary schools have experienced a shooting on campus during school hours, according to a year long Washington Post analysis. This means that the number of children who have been shaken by gunfire in the places they go to learn exceeds the population of Eugene, Ore., or Fort Lauderdale, Fla..