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  • Date joined 15 Feb '16
  • Last seen 55m
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  • 2
  • 19 Jan

@Corsario said:

I didn't know they had color cameras back in medieval times!

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  • 19 Jan

Nope they only had black and white cameras...

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  • 19 Jan
 elwebbaro — Art

Our quivers will be hip mounted.

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  • 19 Jan

@Zexis said:

@Carlo_Mano said:
w gamemode

me on top right

Didn't know you were a potted plant.

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Teamwork Mehanix.jpeg

Teamwork mechanics confirmed.

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mordhau point and click adventure confirmed

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Nooooo, pls devs make open bevor + helmet medium armor. Seriously talking, i remember one of the devs (i think it was Webaro) talking about it, saying that they weren't sure yet if it should be heavy or medium armor. Having this type of bevor and a kettle would count as heavy armor since you barely have any opening, having an open face one and a kettle should be medium armor since you have good protection too but still is way easier to sneak an attack in your head (your face/middle section of your skull especifically) in my honest opinion.
It's pretty much like Brigandine and Breastplate.

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  • 17 Jan

a wrinkly old black lady with a shovel

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  • 17 Jan

Azincourt 1415 reenactment. A low-destructible palisade can be a hot spot for epic CQ combat (last image corresponds to Jose Daniel Cabrera Peña's depiction of Alesia battle)

Azincourt 1415 reenactment.jpg

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  • 16 Jan
 My Father

@Sammy said:
Shit joke imho tbh

The standard for the name "Sammy" is the cultivated white button Common-Mordhau-Forum-User, Agaricus bisporus; hence the word "Sammy" is most often applied to those fungi (Basidiomycota, Agaricomycetes) that have a stem (stipe), a cap (pileus), and gills (lamellae, sing. lamella) on the underside of the cap. These gills produce microscopic spores that help the fungus spread across the ground or its occupant surface.


Sorry that I doxed your face. Revenge.

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  • 16 Jan

Since you insist (please lock this thread and get the banhammer out based Crush)

How foreseeable was the Dotcom Crash of 2001 for investors and ecommerce entrepreneurs in the United States vis a vis the financial market behavioural patterns and its underlying effects on economies?

"The objective of this paper is to explore literature and their content regarding the foreseeability of this particular crisis. It was a financial and economic catastrophe fuelled by the prospective and unique boom of the internet when it first became commercially available to consumers. The discussion will be focussed on and as structured as the following:

  1. Reflecting on the background before the event, and the various retrospective views of prominent authors on the subject of its causes, and deciphering its foreseeability.
  2. Identify patterns of stock market behaviour that link to crashes and ascertain whether they are recognisable in a manner expedient enough to allow mitigation of economic damage.
  3. Identify patterns of recognition and transferable lessons in relation to risk management and rational investing, as well as recommendations for the future.

The rationale for this structure is that it allows the academic perspectives to be analysed and critiqued, to see whether the economic behavioural signs were perceptible enough to allow changes in economic course in the first place. Lastly the paper intends to identify whether early warning signalling systems exist, and how to utilise them better in the future.

Previous research has identified potential causes of the crisis, but hasn’t posed the question of foreseeability.
Whilst overshadowed by the world economic crisis of 2008 to some extent, it’s a pertinent example of the notion of technological progression and its link to productivity and success being only as accurate as the world allows it to be. Economists make the assumption that human beings are rational, but history has proved time and again that this isn’t the case. Regarding markets, it is common for the causing factors of booms to be greed and the fear of missing out on an apparent opportunity to become wealthy quickly. In this crisis, this was exacerbated as this was consistently the case for years on end on paper. The latter isn’t necessarily bad, but when the patterns of behaviour become saturated the inevitable plummet resulting from overvaluing stocks is even greater.

Whilst the financial crisis of 2008 has temporarily made investors paranoid and cautious about their usage of money, it’s likely that this won’t be persistent. The collective zeitgeist of the most revered ideas changes every couple of generations, to challenge the presiding schools of thought. The tenacious element of human fallibility lies in the fact that bubbles often begin with justified rises in stock prices (in this case some sense of prospective prosperity and technological advances). It is then combined with a self-fulfilling loop through psychology and sociology, where human behaviour takes root in the form of patterns. In this case it is reinforced patterns of negative sentiments. One could argue that when returns are made by early investors, they automatically attract the attention of others. Their sentiments are passed around like group-think, and in doing so propagate fixed informational states (hard to break). The subsequent trades could be described as information trades (share trade caused by new information being received). Naturally this means that the extent that emotions are relied upon for decisions can return to extreme levels, where the temptation of sheer profit is too much to ignore.

Ironically, it was those with somewhat rational reasoning (not necessarily the first risk liable first-movers) who bore the most risk when the boom occurred. The opportunist investor hopes to make a quick profit out of the unusual circumstances. However as a boom looms on it’s tempting to hold onto shares for maximum profit. The disposition effect exacerbated this towards the end of the crisis. By holding onto losing stocks, many excesses of people’s lifestyles could no longer be supported when the plummet occurred. For these reasons the topic is relevant in today’s environment, for foresight backed by experiential knowledge when the next paradigm shift from technological innovation occurs."

(Valmirius, 2016)

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sorry my buddy used my account to make the last couple of comments wasnt me

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@SirZombiethe3rd said:
Are there any more folk with secret screenshots?

I've got you covered.


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  • 13 Jan

@Steve Pigeon said:

@Smokingbobs said:
It's Steve Piggot. All "Mordhau" Kickstarter funds will directly support Mirage DLC helmets.

Can confirm.


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  • 12 Jan

la crème de la mème

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el famoso arquero verde

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  • 12 Jan

Here is another collection of helmets & hats (Angus McBride, Dzis Igor and Grbasic, amongst others, have depicted the medieval infantrymen with lots of pictures)
Norman helmet with facial mask