Bass compression cheat sheet

Cybersecurity & Encryption Overview Cheat Sheet by DaveLee (5 pages) #programming #security

2023.06.02 06:34 Cheatography Cybersecurity & Encryption Overview Cheat Sheet by DaveLee (5 pages) #programming #security

Cybersecurity & Encryption Overview Cheat Sheet by DaveLee (5 pages) #programming #security submitted by Cheatography to Cheatography [link] [comments]

2023.06.02 05:10 ImmutableTrepidation How to tighten up low end for bass guitars? (Rock/Metal mixes)

I'm using a synthesized electric bass from Roland and am wanting to tighten the low end of my mix up (think really flatlined and compressed) but I'm clueless how to go about it
I'm trying to use Pro-C and setting the attack/release/ratio by ear but that is getting me absolutely nowhere. I feel unguided and my intuition is not good enough to rely on. I feel like drums are way easier to set the attacks and release times by ear. With this bass guitar I have no idea what I'm doing.
submitted by ImmutableTrepidation to audioengineering [link] [comments]

2023.06.02 04:32 LinuxBook Linux System Initialization Command Cheat Sheet

Linux System Initialization Command Cheat Sheet submitted by LinuxBook to SysAdminBlogs [link] [comments]

2023.06.02 03:57 DoubleAlt00 Rhythm question

I recently started playing classical double bass and came across a piece with little horizontal lines under tied eighths, between the note and the tie. I know that when there are dots in between the note and the tie it means to play the notes separate, but with the same bow stroke. I was just wondering what the little lines mean as it would really help me learn the piece.
P.S. I was going to attach a picture of the sheet music but I couldn’t figure out how to. I might post it in a comment in case it helps anyone figure out what it is.
submitted by DoubleAlt00 to musictheory [link] [comments]

2023.06.02 03:43 The_Alloquist [A Lord of Death] - Chapter 51 (Efrain)

[←Chapter 50] [Cover Art] [My Links] [Index] [Discord] [Subreddit] [Chapter 52→]
The first sensation that came to him was the gentle lapping of something cool around his legs. The feeling in question had an almost kindly character to it. He let that sensation carry him through the rivers of muddled consciousness, thought slowly emerging.
The first question was a pressing, if quite basic one.
Was he?
It dominated his mind, filling it to the brim as he asserted his existence. He certainly did exist, that he was fairly sure of - what was considering the question, if nothing indeed existed? So he must exist, but in exactly what mode or medium he wasn’t exactly sure. All he knew was of himself, drifting along a slurry of thought, with something cool lapping at his legs.
So, then if that question was, at least for the time being, answered, who was he?
He strained at the boundaries of his empty mind, and found nothing - no scrap nor iota of recollection or memory.
He gave up, and left himself to drift for an indeterminate time.
The third question, which he hoped might be a little easier to answer - where was he?
He opened something with effort, and something bright streamed in. ‘Eyes’. That’s what he had opened, and the streaming thing was ‘light’. It wasn’t the usual kind, at least he thought so, although he couldn’t exactly remember what the ‘usual’ kind was. It was soft, gentle, not so much ‘streaming’ in, but laid down on the surface of his vision like gossamer.
As his vision resolved, he became aware of what lay… in front of him? Above him? Directionality was a little fuzzy. What he did experience was blurred tones of orange, red, blue and dark purple, mixing together in splashes and strokes. The ultimate effect was something like a gradual gradient, with uncountable tiny dots letting forth that soft light.
He was looking upwards then, with a sky full of stars and colour above. Again, there was that definite sense of the unusual, that this was not what skies were ‘supposed’ to look like. And again, he couldn’t quite remember what the ‘usual’ sky was to contrast. Something deep within told him that he’d seen many skies, or potentially the same sky many times, and it did not look like this.
His body, light as a feather, experienced no strain as he sat up. Once more, the unusual feeling, and once more, no usual feelings to compare it to. His legs were submerged into dark waters, which rose and fell around him slowly. Cool, but not painful or irritatingly cold, it stretched out with only the merest ripple into the horizon. Below him, yes it must have been ‘below’, was a fine black sand that gently sloped into the ocean.
So that was what was forward, now what about behind?
He turned something, his ‘head’ he seemed to recall, and found much of the same. Another sea, although this one was made out of the black sand instead of the black water. The dunes too stretched to the horizon and beyond, with the stars vanishing behind them.
So, where was he then? Evidently ‘here’, wherever here was. Now, he was certain that he’d been somewhere else before, but had no way of knowing where nor how long ago it’d been. Had he been ‘here’ before? Perhaps. There was a sense of familiarity to the place.
He stood with the merest effort, black grains cascading down to join their siblings. One foot after another sank into the damp sand and soon he’d left the imprint of his body long behind. The stars, nor the sea, nor the sand seemed to change character or position as he walked.
Onward. Onward. Onward, along what he thought was a straight line into the far distance.
It was some time later when he stopped to take a glance around, and found nothing behind him. Perhaps he’d barely moved at all, and the imprint had merely been washed away by the gentle waves, or perhaps it was too far into the distance to see. There was nothing before him either, merely the exact same sand, water, and stars. There was no lightening or darkening of the endless sky, no change in the positions of the constellations, merely the black desert, eternal for all he knew.
Perhaps no time had passed at all, and all the movement was merely inside his mind.
The water flowed over his feet as he walked at its edge, trying to discern matters of who, where, what, when, why? Perhaps he was nobody, perhaps this place was nowhere, and perhaps there was no real reason to be here other than… being here. It was all rather confusing and any time he seemed to be getting close to an answer it stole away.
Ultimately, when all the questions were gone, there was only the walk, one step, two step, across the sand.
He tried to count the steps and got lost somewhere around fifty thousand. He tried to gauge whether he was ‘hungry’, or ‘tired’. Those were things, he thought he knew, that were supposed to happen after a while. If he was remembering correctly, such things seemed to have little sway here. Hence, time passed, for him if not the world, and he found himself walking onwards.
He seemed to remember a concept of ‘day’ and ‘night’, a brightening of the darkening used to tell time. But the light was always the same here, an ethereal twilight stuck between the two. There had been something else, however, that he was sure of, that indicated the passage of night and day.
It took him another couple thousand steps before he finally had it. Sun and Moon, that had been it, hadn’t it? They were… circular, that he was pretty sure of, and one had been warm, and the other cooler, and smaller. The moon was the former, and the sun was the latter, or maybe the other way around?
New thoughts shelved for the moment, he continued on his path to places unknown. It took his fancy to turn left and wander across the dunes with the ocean to his back. Up and down, up and down, he trudged across the hills and troughs of the dunes. Yet, when he glanced back from time to time, the ocean always seemed to be the same approximate distance. He kept at it for a while, trying to see if there was any indication of distance being gained.
It was a consummate failure. The sea was still there, its lapping waters calling to his back.
Once more, he found himself at that endless shore, and in the far distance, both touchable yet incomprehensibly distant, hung a pale circle.
He remembered that, at least.
The sea had changed, gone from bare ripples to a smooth mirror. The darkness underneath its surface had deepened, something stirring beneath. It was reaching for him, no longer be beckoning, with a hunger that belied its apparent calmness. The moon hung low to touch the sea and where they met, a black shadow pressed against the interstice.
From that shadow a voice ripped across the stilled waters, prying against his ears. The worlds were fashioned out of something sharper than any blade, darker than the night sky, peeling reality with harsh syllables.
“PAIN,” it said, over and over, a drum sounded out the beat of a wild and wounded heart.
The water had crept up around him while he stared, small waves brushing just below his knees. The shadow against the moon grew great and terrible, half submerged, half silhouette. The character of the thing was impossible to make out, with only the vaguest resemblance to a horrible flower. Elements of it unfolded like petals with a luminosity that shattered the twilight of the desert.
There was a gaze, or perhaps a multitudes of directed lines of intention that intersected solely on him. He was dissected, without consideration of dignity or privacy, everything perceived and understood. The waters before him parted, drawn back like bare cloth and he saw the true scale of the thing.
It underlay the bottom of the world, an incomprehensible mass of tangled roots and mad thoughts spreading through every deep place and high recess. All merged, all twisted with no end nor beginning, and deeper, deeper still, a baleful light shining as a furious star. It pummelled his perception, tore at what little memory or identity remained, coiling and snaking those hateful roots through his very soul.
He began to slip, pulled as inexorably as gravity pulled one downard without pity or reprieve. He was a grim prize, an unknowing creature that had walked into reach of the mind flower. The waters rising, he attempted to summon a pathetic protest, to deny the fate which had been chosen for him. Such defences were swept aside and crushed with unceremonious ease, as the waters rose, and rose, and rose. He felt the first touch of the thing, uncountable mental fingers groping, and having found their target within him, closing in an impossible grip.
The scream was high and hideous, an echo of a thousand languages calling out in incomprehensible fury. His own soul began to crackle in tandem with a pain so furious it drowned every other sensation. All of it, the scream, the water, the faint pressure of the moonlight, blurred into the chaotic static. A rent in reality was beneath him, around him, the beach vanishing into the distance. He was falling into a void, where nothing and no one could reach.
The dread certainty of utter destruction was upon him. Whatever impression he’d left upon existence would be washed away, mere grains of sand drawn into the depths of the sea, never to be seen nor known by anyone nor anything.
But before that fate was sealed with oblivion, something pulsed out across the darkness. Something high and pure and beautiful where there was once only the corrupt horror of the flowering abomination.
He found himself curled up on the sand, staring out into a moonless sea.
It took him some time to remember who he was, or rather, the fact that he was, period. A sense of horror, pain, and a narrow escape from peril echoed in his head, though the detail was fuzzy. Clutching himself, and shivering despite the lack of chill, he lay on the sand for an indeterminate amount of time.
When he managed to pull himself up to his knees, he found that the scene had definitely changed. The dunes and stars were all the same, but what lay between them was entirely different. The empty air folded and swirled, little eddies and ripples and warps, turning the sand and waters into structure.
Climbing to his feet, he found that the distortions stretched out far into the distance, expanding and extending to greater heights and widths, increasing in complexity and detail. He was standing in a place, something definite and specific, built with purpose and intent.
He walked out into the warped location, clambering deeper and deeper into the distortions. He found that the shapes became more definite, and more obvious the further he went. There were flowers, yes, unmistakably flowers, of different shapes and sizes. A twisted lamppost without candle to light it, recalling other memories of warmth and lights. A rocky stream, complete with moss and lichens, so real he could almost hear the bubbling of non-existent waters.
The next dune brought more sights, trees and cobbles and blades of grass. The one after that, walls, both chest high and well above his head. It was building itself around him as he stepped over the sand, and when he crossed the last dune…
Promenades and boulevards, staircases and great lofts, immense windows and walls that looped and winded and reconnected with each other in ways that seemed impossible. Corridor after loft after wing after walkway, terraces and sloped beds and balconies and pillars. None with any colour or brightness of their own, but rather sculpted out of the stars and sand and sea.
Space itself had been folded, pinched, and pressed to create a masterwork of bizarre architecture. Between all of the structures, there were trees and flowers and lawns of both distantly familiar and absolutely alien character. It was a garden, a garden in a timeless place with no colour, yet substance.
A garden of glass.
He stepped on the transparent cobbles, and walked a zig-zagging path that turned into itself and out between an arch of a walkway. He was greeted with a small pool and the sound of falling water. He stooped and gathered a handful of a liquid that he couldn’t see, but could feel. Deep within, far larger than what should’ve fit through the portal, swam immense creatures. Coiling and folding in on themselves like the garden itself, they floated above what must’ve been an entire city, all sunk deep below the black sand.
He surveyed the series of bridges and districts that extended into the dark, before finding to his left another bench. This one had not been there before, and was now accompanied by an immaculate lamppost that emitted a not-light. From a spiralling post, there were hanging baskets of flowers with trailing vines that moved in a non-existent wind. He made his way over, and found that the bench held his weight without give.
An indeterminate amount of time was spent on trying to guess at the rhyme or reason behind the labyrinthine architecture. Eventually, he had to give up, the turns and twists impossible to follow for long. Perhaps it had not been designed at all, rather such complexity was some kind of inevitable law of this place.
There was something beside him on the bench.
He picked it up, taking more than a moment to recognize what it was, so different was it from the rest of the Garden. Solid, with a colour and texture all its own, a paper envelope, faded by age and dust, with a flaking red seal at its centre. A ‘letter’, alive and unsculpted unlike the garden, with its own sound and smell. He picked at the wax, and opened the letter with the satisfying rustle and scent of old, folding paper.
Then he departed from the grey half-life of the black beach, and found himself somewhere entirely different.
He was at a desk, his desk, a great behemoth of red-brown wood with a frankly ridiculous amount of drawers. Not that he could see much of them, with the sheer amount of parchment and books drowning the surface. He had a hand, one of warm flesh and blood, closed around an inkwell that was teetering dangerously over a fresh sheet.
He frowned at the sudden sense of displacement, sure that there was something wrong, but he wasn’t quite sure wha-
A knock at the door, hurried but strong, came to interrupt his thoughts. It was almost hidden behind one of the great red curtains arranged around the walls of the considerable room. Light bled through a handful of them, suggesting the presence of windows. Those walls that didn’t were furnished by floor-to-ceiling bookshelves stuffed to the gills. He quickly righted the inkwell, and gave some customary response while drying his hands with a cloth.
A voice, muffled by the wall, but still legible as a young woman’s, answered, and the door practically flew open. Into the room bursted a youth in the prime of adulthood, carrying a dusty grimoire. She paced toward the desk, and he suspected that she was barely holding herself from sprinting.
Before he could afford even a ‘good morning’, as was their custom, she slammed the book on his desk. This drew both an annoyed grunt and a reproachful look from him, which she responded to by nearly spilling an inkwell as she flipped open to a page. Words began to drift in and out of perspective, too blurry to make out. Clearly she was excited about something - well of course, she was always excited about something or other.
Wait, how did he know that?
How did he know her? He definitely did.
He was about to reach out, to call out, to ask her name, who she was, who he was, before her final words came into sharp clarity.
“...and that’s only the beginning, professor Efrain!”
Efrain. Yes. Yes, that had been his name. In some other time, some other place.
The vision was gone, and he was sitting on a bench made from black sand in a garden made from the world. Above him, between all the spires and walkways, a great thing floated. It looked almost like swirling scraps of cloth and paper, scrawled in ink and charcoal, with words and symbols from many different languages. They twisted and compressed into a sharp point beyond his eye’s sight, but which he was certain looked at him.
He wasn’t pulled, that would imply that some kind of force was exerted upon him. Rather, the scene shifted and moved so that he was closer to the mass of turning lexicons.
“You do not belong here,” came a voice, authoritative and cold.
The garden, the beach, the stars and sand, all vanished upwards as he tumbled, deeper and deeper. Out of space and memory and time he fell into a warm current which carried him away back to a different consciousness altogether.
[←Chapter 50] [Cover Art] [My Links] [Index] [Discord] [Subreddit] [Chapter 52→]
submitted by The_Alloquist to redditserials [link] [comments]

2023.06.02 03:41 harry-jg Best VPN for Bard AI

In a world gripped by the fever of AI, tech behemoths are scrambling to unleash their latest chatbot brainchildren. In this mad dash, Google declared its entrant in the race, Bard, in the sprouting days of March 2023. A mere two months later, Bard started its digital tour, gallivanting across a whopping 180 regions. However, a slight snafu occurred in the grand plan – European nations were nowhere to be found on Bard's travel itinerary. Every EU dweller hoping for a tête-à-tête with Bard would instead receive the digital equivalent of a "Sorry, we're closed" sign: “Bard isn’t currently supported in your country.
But every dark cloud has a silver lining, and the silver lining here is the ease with which one can invite Bard into the EU. Google plays Sherlock Holmes, investigating your IP address to discern if you're browsing from an EU country. So, with the right digital props, you can impersonate an IP address from an approved location, tearing down Bard’s regional walls as easily as one might tear a page from a book.
Enter stage left: Virtual Private Networks, or VPNs. These services have the magical ability to convince Google you're sunning yourself on a beach in Miami, not trudging through snow in Stockholm. Not just a one-trick pony, VPNs also encrypt your online activities, turning them into unintelligible gibberish to any nosy parkers or the too-helpful owners of your favorite cafe's Wi-Fi. This guide is your backstage pass, your secret map, your golden ticket to getting access to Bard within the EU.
The Great Bard Caper: Tricking Google's Chatbot into Thinking You're Anywhere But Here
Want to invite Bard into your digital living room regardless of where you're sipping your coffee in the real world? Here's a simple step-by-step choreography to the Bard dance:
First things first, cast a discerning eye over the VPN market and select a service that values your security as much as a squirrel values acorn. NordVPN frequently stars in our recommendations, but you're the director of this little performance.
With your chosen VPN in hand, proceed to download, install, and log in. It's a bit like getting the key to a secret clubhouse, only this clubhouse allows you to be anywhere in the world at the click of a button.
Next, choose a server from your home country (or whatever non-EU location is nearest). It's like choosing a costume for a masquerade ball – you want to pick something that conceals your identity, but doesn't make you stand out too much.
By doing this, you'll be switching your IP address and thereby pulling the wool over Google's eyes, who would otherwise deduce that you're beyond the boundaries of Bard's jurisdiction.
Last but not least, waltz on over to Bard’s website. As soon as you accept the terms of use, you should be able to chat away with Bard as freely as a kid discussing his superhero aspirations. And there you have it, a magical, yet practical guide to using Bard from wherever your heart, or rather your physical self, is located.
Playing hide-and-seek with Google's Bard from some sun-soaked piazza in Europe? Let NordVPN step into the role of your savvy accomplice. Boasting servers in a not-too-shabby 60 countries, some even pulling the late shift to dodge the stringent barricades of online blocking, this is the VPN equivalent of a digital Houdini.
Not only does it take the top podium spot in the sprint race of VPNs, posting a cheetah-esque average speed of 190 Mbps in our stopwatch trials, but NordVPN also juggles a laundry list of streaming services like Netflix, HBO Max, and Disney+. Plus, it's got a heart big enough to secure up to six of your devices simultaneously. And should you ever find yourself in a pickle, NordVPN has round-the-clock customer support standing by like a digital cavalry.
A VPN's raison d'etre is to make your online activities as clandestine as a classified operation. NordVPN rises to the challenge with a potent mix of encryption that would put Fort Knox to shame, an array of digital shields like leak protection and a kill switch, and a no-logs policy as stern as a Victorian headmaster. True, it stashes away advertising IDs on mobile gadgets, but it kindly gives you a cheat sheet on how to wipe them clean. Toss in some fancier gizmos like Onion over VPN servers, automatic tracker-blocking, and a MeshNet tool for securely linking your devices even if they're scattered across different continents, and you've got yourself a swanky VPN package.
No matter your device's operating system - Linux, MacOS, Windows, Android, or iOS - NordVPN has an app for it. And for those wielding a router, it's got a manual setup guide to turn it into a NordVPN conduit. All in all, NordVPN is like a digital chameleon, helping you blend into the online world while you enjoy your chat with Bard from wherever you might be.
In the aquatic realm of the VPN universe, Surfshark swishes its digital tail among an impressive crowd of 3,000+ servers, dotting the map in 100 countries, many of them lounging comfortably outside the EU's borders. Unlike many of its compatriots in the digital ocean, this service boasts a swanky resume of geo-blocked platforms it has conquered: Netflix, BBC iPlayer, and Amazon Prime Video, to name a few. So, the challenge of sneaking into Bard's restricted zone is about as difficult as eating a piece of cake for Surfshark.
Blessed with Olympian speeds and an open-door policy for the number of devices you can connect (an online cornucopia, if you will), Surfshark is the perfect digital wingman for families who have a thing for streaming. And with a customer support crew buzzing with activity 24/7, you're never more than a few clicks away from your digital life-raft.
Surfshark is a veritable digital fortress when it comes to safeguarding your data, equipped with encryption that would give Alan Turing a run for his money, a kill switch that would make MI6 proud, and leak protection that is about as watertight as the Titanic was supposed to be. It also takes its no-logs policy seriously, a claim verified by independent auditors. Plus, it’s adept at swatting away ads, trackers, and malware like pesky digital flies, and can even switch up your IP address every so often to keep your online identity as elusive as Bigfoot. Toss in an antivirus, a privacy-focused search engine, and a data-breach monitor (not part of the basic subscription, mind you), and you've got a serious contender for your VPN affections.
With apps crafted for iOS, Android, MacOS, Windows, and Linux, Surfshark is ready to hitch a ride on any device. And for the router-savvy among you, a manual installation guide stands ready at your disposal. Surfshark really is the ideal VPN: a veritable Swiss Army Knife in a digital ocean of butter knives.
ExpressVPN, a steam-powered engine in the digital realm, whizzes along the virtual track at astonishing speeds, gracefully bypassing servers in more than 90 countries. Not only can it poke a hole in Bard's geo-restriction bubble, but it can also cloak your torrenting antics, offer a secure browsing tunnel in the deepest trenches of online restrictions, and stream your beloved TV series from all corners of the globe. With a user interface as uncomplicated as a three-piece jigsaw puzzle and a support team that never sleeps, ExpressVPN is the perfect travel companion for any VPN newcomer, or for those who simply prefer their digital services without a surplus of bells and whistles.
As a digital toolkit for accessing Bard, ExpressVPN carries everything you'd need: The Fort Knox of encryption methods, 256-bit, a kill switch (which abruptly halts data traffic if your connection acts like a petulant teenager and drops), and safeguards against DNS, IPv6, and WebRTC leaks. It also boasts the ability to give certain apps a hall pass to sidestep the VPN, or to switch on auto-connect when on a network you don't recognize. ExpressVPN doesn't jot down any data that could unmask you and has undergone an audit to vouch for this. And for those digital privacy enthusiasts who wish to pay in Bitcoin, ExpressVPN gladly accepts your digital gold.
From iOS to MacOS, Android to Windows, and not forgetting Linux, ExpressVPN has an app for almost any device. Moreover, it's the only top-tier provider with its own blueprint for router firmware, simplifying the process of fortifying every device on your network with a VPN shield. ExpressVPN: like the bullet train of VPNs, only without the pesky physical limitations.
Behind the Curtain: Unveiling the Bard VPN Selection Saga
Deeming which VPNs are the cream of the crop for specific endeavors is akin to navigating through a digital labyrinth. A myriad of services, all wearing similar façades, are in reality, as different as chalk and cheese when you pop their hoods. That's why, to shine a light on the most reliable contenders, we rolled up our sleeves, delved into a plethora of providers with Bard, and subjected them to a battery of tests. We meticulously examined their offerings across a spectrum of categories:
Geographic Mettle: Bard is a bit of a wallflower in EU countries, meaning providers must offer a healthy sprinkling of locations that give it the green light, such as the US and the UK. We also rummage through the closets of providers using virtual servers since these can muddle the waters about which country's legalities preside over your data.
Speed and Sturdiness: Our stopwatch is always at the ready to see which VPNs have their running shoes on, and how their sprint has altered over time. A hat trick of tests per provider (three locations at thrice different times) helps us strike an average, curbing some of the fickleness and ensuring services with unflinching speeds lead the pack.
Versatility: Despite your primary hunt being a VPN to unblock Bard, your digital pursuits might expand to secure streaming, torrenting, or gaming. Hence, we conduct a variety of tests that mirror the average Joe's usage, giving the boot to any VPNs that can't keep pace.
Security and Privacy: One of our key missions is to ensure that VPNs come equipped with the digital arsenal necessary to keep your traffic concealed from digital peeping Toms. We search for encryption that would baffle even the most cunning of codebreakers, safety nets like a kill switch, and any superior tools such as stealth mode. We also scrutinize their logging policies and audit history, so you're not left taking a company's privacy claims on a wing and a prayer.
User-friendliness: We have a soft spot for VPNs that roll out the red carpet for newbies. This entails offering a multitude of apps, transparently described settings, and an accessible customer support hotline. Other cherries on top include task-dedicated servers, a lack of connection restrictions, and auto-connection gadgets.
Pricing: Although it shouldn't be your North Star, price is a worthy compass. We pit services against their similarly priced adversaries, while also keeping an eye out for any money-back assurances, free trials, or seasonal discounts, so your digital wallet doesn’t feel any unnecessary strain.
submitted by harry-jg to topvpn [link] [comments]

2023.06.02 03:27 Efficient-Hamster524 Is it unethical to grade labs using percent error?

I use a combination of percent error and the lab sheet to grade labs. Is this fair? I don't share with the students the actual, as I assume they would just cheat and write that as their results. So what is the best way to go about this?
submitted by Efficient-Hamster524 to ScienceTeachers [link] [comments]

2023.06.02 03:09 eXoRainbow ? - The only cheat sheet you need

submitted by eXoRainbow to bash [link] [comments]

2023.06.02 02:58 Acrobatic-Ad-1689 Anyone know a really good way to max out the greed Dono machine?

I know there is a good way to do it with tainted Cain but since the game was updated recently all the crafting cheat sheets don’t work. So any other good ways to do it?
submitted by Acrobatic-Ad-1689 to thebindingofisaac [link] [comments]

2023.06.02 02:34 Cheatography The Big Issue [Media Studies, A Level, WJEC] Cheat Sheet by churger (3 pages) #education #nope #alevel #wjec #mediastudies

The Big Issue [Media Studies, A Level, WJEC] Cheat Sheet by churger (3 pages) #education #nope #alevel #wjec #mediastudies submitted by Cheatography to Cheatography [link] [comments]

2023.06.02 01:35 OkSatisfaction1674 OAT experience (400TS, 390AA

Hi everyone! Here is my detailed post about how I studied for the OAT and how I managed to get a good score 😊 I used:
OATBooster (Highly recommend) Chad’s Videos OAT Bootcamp Formula Sheet - Physics
Biology (400) OATBooster seriously covers everything you need to know for this section, but I found that if you follow the 10-week study schedule, the content can be overwhelming just due to the vast nature of this section. I ended up watching all the booster videos and memorizing pretty much everything on the cheat sheets (these are amazing). For the topics I was solid in – like biochemistry/genetics, I wouldn’t review as much towards the end. The biggest piece of advice I can give in this section is to make sure you understand all topics on a general scale. I also recommend doing the entire biochemistry question bank on OATBooster (about 200 questions) because it really is the foundation of this section. You must also do all the 10 OAT Booster exams and mark questions that you got wrong or have trouble understanding. A week before your test, do all the marked questions again. There is a specific tab on the OAT Booster website where you can review marked questions which is really helpful.
General Chemistry (400) Honestly, this section was a lot harder on the exam than on OATBooster so I’m surprised I got a 400. I felt as though the wording on the test was weird and I had a lot of calculation problems on my test which is not what I expected reading other people’s experiences. Practice is key here. I did all the OATBooster extra questions (there aren’t too many) and watched all the videos that OATBooster provided. I did not re-do the gen chem questions from the tests as I did with biology, but I presume this will help if you are having trouble in this section! Don’t forget to memorize formulas/basic conversions/stoichiometry. Q = mC(deltaT) is a BIG one (for gen chem and physics).
Organic Chemistry (400) If I can do it. You can do it. Trust me. I passed organic chemistry by a THREAD about 6 years ago and completely forgot all the information. If that doesn’t give you hope, I scored a 280 on OC on an OATBooster test TWO WEEKS out from my test date. Here is what I did:
  1.  Review fundamentals from the beginning. OATBooster has an entire Q-bank on Fundamentals that I did TWICE because those questions tend to pop up more often. Understand acidity, Lewis acids/bases, SN1/SN2, E1/E2, bond-line structures, IUPAC naming, hybridization, etc. The fundamentals comprised about 50% of the questions on my exam. 
  2.  Review spectroscopy. C-NMR, H-NMR, UV/Vis, IR, Mass spec. Just know the main values for IR, know the splitting patterns of HNMR, and know how many signals you get on a CNMR based on a structure, etc. These questions were about 10% of my exam. 
  3.  Reactions. This is the last thing I reviewed. I started about 2 weeks before my exam where I went through one page of the OAT Reaction sheet each and made notes on my iPad. I didn’t watch too many of the videos but after going through the reaction sheet and drilling it in my head, I would do the question banks. After doing the question bank, I would do the reaction question bank. And then at the end, I had time to do the question banks for each section again. The only one I did not get to was the enolate reaction question bank. The reaction banks tend to be easier and question banks are more like what you will see on the test. 
Overall, this section boils down to 50% understanding and 50% memorization. If you’re great at memorizing like me, I would save the reactions towards the end and focus on the concepts. If you’re awful, start early and drill reactions and reagents in your head! Know what each reagent does. I would also recommend knowing which solvents are used for whichever reaction.
Physics (340) My physics section was also strangely difficult. I feel like I got the first 5 questions wrong right off the bat. The wording was very unfamiliar, and I feel like the only reason I ended up doing well was that I learned how to manipulate units to get to an answer through lots of repetition. I had about 70% calculations and 30% conceptual which I was a bit surprised by. Sometimes they will give you a question that seems like a calculation needs to be done, but it’s conceptual and the answer is very simple. Learn to notice these types of questions and it will save you time for the trickier problems. Memorize all your formulas in depth. Know SI units for everything because one may pop up. Especially optics because I had about 5 questions on optics alone which is significant if you can get them all right! OAT Bootcamp has an amazing table on their formula sheet with all the optics stuff you need to know so check that out. General concepts like when velocity = 0 during projectile motion, F= ma concepts, and thermo stuff, collisions are also important. Make sure you do all the extra questions for physics as well on OATBooster because they are actually pretty good. The exams on Booster are slightly different than the real deal but it doesn’t hurt to practice. Not tougher per se, just different.
Reading Comprehension (400) 20 minutes per passage and search and destroy method worked best for me. I suggest trying out all methods that Booster teaches and see what works for you
Quantitative Reasoning (390) I don’t recommend the booster videos if you already have some math background cause I feel like it’s a waste of time. I took Calculus in college, so I was generally strong in algebra. But struggled with probability and geometry. I recommend doing 30-40 math questions per day from the booster question banks as they contain everything you needed to know. I kind of got lucky here as geometry is my weak point and I didn’t have ANY geometry questions surprisingly. Another super helpful tip is to not worry about certain questions you cannot solve quickly. I guess on about 3-4 questions because I couldn’t solve them quickly and I still got a 390. This is because you definitely don’t want to run out of time and not get a chance to answer questions at the end that are easy points for you. Oddly I had two identical questions with two different numbers which I found super strange.
Overall, I studied for about 8 weeks for 20 hours per week. Mainly focusing on practice questions. I highly recommend if you are short on time to not focus a lot of your effort on content review and focus on practice questions instead. You learn a lot more in one question than you think.
Practice Test Averages in the following order in case you were wondering!
Booster #1: 350/340/330/380/290/320
Booster #2: 330/360/330/380/320/340
Booster #3: 370/350/340/360/290/310
Booster #4: 350/370/330/380/300/340
Booster #5: 350/380/340/380/330/380
Booster #6: 350/340/300/380/300/360
Booster #7: 370/340/280/360/330/390
Booster #8: 360/380/350/380/310/400
Booster #9: 360/360/350/390/320/380
Booster #10: 350/380/360/380/310/380
ADA 2006 - 390/360/390/380/350/370
I apologize for any typos in advance lol
Lemme know if u have any questions!!
submitted by OkSatisfaction1674 to PreOptometry [link] [comments]

2023.06.02 01:28 lucgagan Mastering Playwright Test Automation: Your Comprehensive Cheat Sheet

submitted by lucgagan to Playwright [link] [comments]

2023.06.02 01:20 tickosm kinklist

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2023.06.02 01:14 IHOPUnderrated Who do you think has the best rankings for a superflex startup?

Looking for a little cheat sheet for my upcoming superflex draft.
Also, who should I take at 1.03? I’m assuming Mahomes and Allen go 1/2.
submitted by IHOPUnderrated to DynastyIdiots [link] [comments]

2023.06.02 01:02 BuzzardBreath00 Learning new songs for an audition?

Sometimes I wonder if it's just me. I listen to songs over and over, play along to them, but when I'm at the audition, I can't remember all the little nuances, where the breaks are, how the song starts, where it ends, cymbal bell or hi hat? I can play just about anything out there reasonably well, but man it's tough remembering all the innards. I tried creating a cheat sheet, but you can only write so much down. Starting to think I need to play along to sheet music until I get it all down? Anyone have tips or tricks for quickly learning new songs?
submitted by BuzzardBreath00 to drums [link] [comments]

2023.06.02 00:42 mattjestic_gaming NEW Gambling Value Cheat-sheet For BEST Buy Item Rates ALL Classes!

NEW Gambling Value Cheat-sheet For BEST Buy Item Rates ALL Classes!
Hey guys, here is our updated Gambling excel cheat-sheet for All classes on each Target Legendary Aspects Parts (Offensive, Defense, Utility, Resource, Mobility)
Here is an example For Necro
To make your own excel copy: Go to files, and select make a copy!
Make sure to use the tabs for Your OWN Class Specific Rate summary! (as they all have slightly different optimization rates due to different legendary aspects count!)
I have included lots of rates & summary which you can ignore if it gets too confusing! Just use the top cheat-sheet for each class!
Its pretty helpful and we can also plan for Offensive + Utility Or Offensive + Resource Legendary Targets & See the best items for gamble!
Let me know if you have any questions or suggestions for more excel tool for Diablo! (we have a crafting affix one too!)
Here is the guide video should you need more explanation & with an extra pro tips too hehe!
submitted by mattjestic_gaming to diablo4 [link] [comments]

2023.06.01 23:52 AfterAd3302 DAT Study Breakdown 25AA

DAT Study Breakdown 25AA
Hi Everyone, I took the DAT on May 27th 2023 and used DAT Bootcamp to help me prepare for it. I'd like to share with everyone how I studied and give a breakdown of each section so that other predental students can learn from my successes and mistakes. My individual section scores were:
PAT: 18
QR: 28
RC: 25
BIO: 24
GC: 24
OC: 23

I am a Biology major who just finished my junior year. I scheduled my test date right after I finished taking organic chemistry so that I would be fresh in my mind while studying for the DAT and I believe this helped me. Additionally, I only took 12 credit hours this past semester. My thought process with the lighter course load was that it would allow to have more free time to study for the DAT and it was a nice help. I began studying for the DAT in early March and took it in late May (~11 weeks) using DAT Bootcamp as my only resource for preparation. My original plan was to stay as strict as I could to Ari's Study Schedule, but I ended up falling behind rather quickly. I noticed that about the first 50% of the schedule is very content heavy and take a lot more time than the second half of the Bootcamp schedule which is much more focused on practice tests. I was able to catch back up to the study schedule by completing 2 days worth of material for almost the entire month of May once school was finished. In hindsight, I think this was a help to me because I had all the content and practice test fresh in my brain heading into the test, however, everyone studies different and this is just what worked for me.
PAT: I wish I had spent more time practicing with the PAT question bank. I also didn't use the PAT Generators they offer and I think it showed. At first I was very unconfident in myself for this section because it is so different to anything I've ever learned or studied for before, but with more practice you will learn how to work the questions. A strategy I used throughout the section was process of elimination to figure out which answer couldn't be correct. This made finding the right answer or guessing much easier. With the PAT section it is vital to do the practice tests to understand the pacing of the test. With only 60 minutes to complete 90 questions you have to work rather quickly.
QR: My best piece of advice is to complete all the question banks and figure out which areas you are solid in and which areas need studying. Any question I marked yellow or red while doing the question banks, I revisited at a later time to make sure I understood the types of questions what will be asked. Similar to the PAT section, you have to work rather quickly to make sure you can answer every question. I took 5 of the practice tests and focused on pacing so that I could answer every question. Any question I got wrong I would then review.
RC: This section was very straight forward for me. Almost every question asked can be found directly in the passage. My strategy for this section was to read the first half of the passage and answer all questions I could. Then, I would finish the passage and answer all remaining questions. Bootcamp has a lot of different strategies for you to try and this is what worked for me. While I was reading the passage I made mental notes and highlighted what the general topic of each paragraph was about. This allowed me to quickly find the paragraphs again once a question relating to them popped up. Another easy tip for this section is to highlight all statistics present is the passage. At least one question is bound to ask about them and this makes answering much faster and easier.
Bio: This section has a lot of content that could possibly be asked of you so it is important to throughly studying all the content before taking the practice tests. I watched every video and completed every question bank before I started doing the practice tests. I completed 7 of the practice tests and reviewed all my wrong answers after each test. The High-Yield Biology Notes were a great resource for quickly reviewing content. Some the practice test question were a lot harder than questions on the DAT so if you can do well on the bootcamp tests, you will do great on the actual DAT. I was averaging 19's on my practice tests and got a 24 on the real thing.
GC: I truly believe Dr. Mike's videos are a game changer for DAT preparation! He explains things so well, and it is very easy to follow along with him. I watched all his videos and did all the question banks before taking any practice tests. I ended up taking 6 practice tests before I felt confident I could do well on the section. The best advice here is to figure out what you know and what you don't know so that you can spend more time on your weaker areas.
OC: My preparation here was identical to the GC section. I watched all of Dr. Mike's videos and did the question banks before I did 6 practice tests. The OC reactions cheat sheet was a great resource for quickly reviewing reactions I got wrong on my practice tests.
General Advice: The best thing I can say is to find a study plan that works for you and stick to it. Doing majority of my studying in the 4 weeks leading up to the test was very taxing and is definitely not for everyone. I didn't take any days off during this time and it was very difficult. It was almost daily where I would get burnt out from studying and would take a break away from all screens for a while before returning to studying later that day. This helped me reset myself and is similar to the break you get halfway through the actual DAT. My next piece of advice is to figure out your strategies on each section and identify your weaknesses so that you can spend more time improving those areas. My final and most important piece of advice is to complete the practice tests! Bootcamp does a tremendous job adding questions that are very similar to the actual DAT. Additionally, practice tests allow you to get a feel for the pacing of the test and how much time you'll have to answer each question of each section. Studying for the DAT is hard work, but the effort you put in reflects on how well you will do on the actual DAT.
submitted by AfterAd3302 to predental [link] [comments]

2023.06.01 23:48 flacao9 Tmux Cheat Sheet: Essential Commands And Quick References

submitted by flacao9 to programming [link] [comments]

2023.06.01 23:25 lukaszluk 10 non-obvious things I learned from Andrej Karpathy's talk on GPT

10 non-obvious things I learned from Andrej Karpathy's talk on GPT
The whole talk can be viewed here:
1. The power of a model is not solely determined by the number of parameters.
Example: LLaMA, with fewer parameters than GPT-3 (65B vs 175B), is more powerful due to longer training, i.e. training on more tokens (300B vs 1.4T tokens).
2. LLMs don't want to succeed, they want to imitate.
You want to succeed so you have to ask for a good performance. Here are a few examples of how you can do it:
3. LLMs know when they've made a mistake, but without prompting, they don't know to revisit and correct it.
4. GPT doesn't reflect in the loop, sanity check anything, or correct its mistakes along the way.
5. If tasks require reasoning, it's better to spread out the reasoning across more tokens, as transformers need tokens to think.
6. LLMs can be prompted to use tools like calculators and code interpreters.
But they need to be explicitly told to use them.
They don't know what they don't know!
7. Retrieval-augmented generation is a method where you provide the AI model with extra, relevant information related to the topic you're asking about (e.g. with search)
This is like giving the AI model a cheat sheet that it can refer to while answering your question.
8. To achieve top performance use:
- detailed prompts with lots of task content
- relevant information, and instructions
9. To achieve top performance experiment with:
- few-shot examples
- tools and plugins to offload tasks that are difficult for LLMs
- chain of prompts
- reflection
10. GPT-4 can generate inspiring and coherent responses to prompts.
It "inspired" the audience of Microsoft Build 2023 :)

Follow me on Twitter for more stuff like that!
submitted by lukaszluk to ChatGPT [link] [comments]

2023.06.01 23:24 Mr-Screw-on-Head All the Strangers: Best Case Scenario + Luke Gearing's Violence + Laws of the Land Indoor Terrain Expansion + FIST + X-Com-Type Downtime Skirmish Game (ft. 2 complete scenarios, character generation, etc.)

Okay take a deep breath and clean ur glasses/lick your eyeballs cause this one is HEFTY.
All the Strangers is a campaign playable skirmish game based on Best Case Scenario + Luke Gearing's Violence + Laws of the Land Indoor Terrain Expansion + FIST + X-Com-Type Downtime.
The post contains everything needed to run the campaign, including 2 complete scenarios, character, map, and enemy generation, and supplemental aids like a downtime cheat sheet / combat tracker.
The Strangers are here.
People Upstairs don’t want anyone knowing about them.
Especially not us, the Pawns they send to kill and capture them.
Despite that, we know four things:
  1. Each is entirely unique
  2. Their biology is semi-human (no matter what they say, there's no hiding that from us)
  3. We fascinate them. Our children, our praying.
  4. Unless things change, we will not survive them
submitted by Mr-Screw-on-Head to osr [link] [comments]

2023.06.01 23:22 lukaszluk 10 non-obvious things I learned from Andrej Karpathy's talk on GPT

10 non-obvious things I learned from Andrej Karpathy's talk on GPT
The whole talk can be viewed here:
1. The power of a model is not solely determined by the number of parameters.
Example: LLaMA, with fewer parameters than GPT-3 (65B vs 175B), is more powerful due to longer training, i.e. training on more tokens (300B vs 1.4T tokens).
2. LLMs don't want to succeed, they want to imitate.
You want to succeed so you have to ask for a good performance. Here are a few examples of how you can do it:
3. LLMs know when they've made a mistake, but without prompting, they don't know to revisit and correct it.
4. GPT doesn't reflect in the loop, sanity check anything, or correct its mistakes along the way.
5. If tasks require reasoning, it's better to spread out the reasoning across more tokens, as transformers need tokens to think.
6. LLMs can be prompted to use tools like calculators and code interpreters.
But they need to be explicitly told to use them.
They don't know what they don't know!
7. Retrieval-augmented generation is a method where you provide the AI model with extra, relevant information related to the topic you're asking about (e.g. with search)
This is like giving the AI model a cheat sheet that it can refer to while answering your question.
8. To achieve top performance use:
- detailed prompts with lots of task content
- relevant information, and instructions
9. To achieve top performance experiment with:
- few-shot examples
- tools and plugins to offload tasks that are difficult for LLMs
- chain of prompts
- reflection
10. GPT-4 can generate inspiring and coherent responses to prompts.
It "inspired" the audience of Microsoft Build 2023 :)
Follow me on Twitter for more stuff like that!
submitted by lukaszluk to ChatGPTPro [link] [comments]

2023.06.01 23:09 Cultural_Estimate_90 Set Idea: Gallywix's Pleasure Palace (Gambling-themed expansion)

This is the second idea I'm presenting here. If you want to check my other idea, click here
Expansion Idea: Journey to the Center of Azeroth (Jules Verne inspired set) : hearthstone (
(Imitating Jaster Gallywix)
Intro: Welcome! Are you'se a bored hero with a ton of free time and lots o' cash? Then come down to my Pleasure Palace! Jaster Gallywix here, reknown cartel leader, big military boss, and all around lovable billionaire! And my Pleasure Palace is the ultimate in luxury and all around good time!
Come to our tables and take part in exciting high stakes games, which fortune can be won with a single roll of a dice or flip of a card! Or perhaps youse are more into something more engaging and unpredictable? We've got races featuring the best ridahs all over Azeroth for betting and winning loads of cashola!
When yer done with our fine gambling activities, we got loads more to entertain ya! Watch our exciting magic shows and our live trick animal acts! Come to our luxury spa, run by the lovely Madam Izu-Mi and her husband, Zieg. Feel like cutting loose? Our night club hosts an assortment of great talent, such as our resident singah, Sarah Screachsong! And feel free to take part in our nightly dance competition against our resident champion, Aviss Speedstep!
Feelin' hungry? We've got da best restaurants on Azeroth too! First, we've got the Felgirl Grill, run by our 7-star chef, Greeta Felgrill, who uses actual fel fire for dat extra smokey taste! Want something a little more fancy? We also have Chez Frostoven, run by our other 7--star chef, Tilly Frostoven! She serves da finest and fanciest dishes, the coldest desserts, and the best aged wine and cheeses all around!
And don't worry about your safety; I've hired da best security in all of Azeroth, so no would-be thieves are gonna break into my super secure vault!
Come to Gallywix's Pleasure Palace! We've got it all! (...Except refunds)
Explanation: This idea is based on Gallywix's actual existing Pleasure Palace, and doing the Hearthstone twist of altering it for the game. Here, Gallywix has turned his base of operations into a luxury casino resort for the wealthy. The cards will be themed around different parts and characters of the resort, as well of the idea of "gambling".
The Classes: Each class will be based on a specific character for that part of the casino. To give some variety, especially since these characters have potential to be hero portaits, I picked new race/class combos not in the game yet to stand out.
Death Knight: Chef Tilly Frostoven. Gnome. Supposely she is claimed to be the personal chef of the Lich King in her previous job. She is a fancy and quite haughty chef, whose specialties are the bloodiest meats (blood), coldest desserts (frost), and most aged cheeses and wines (Unholy). Has a heated rivalry with Geeta Felgrill, whose restaurant is right across from hers. Gambling angle is preparing food without ruining it.
Demon Hunter: Aviss Felstep. Blood Elf. The current champion of the resort's dancing contest. With his incredible footwork and aerial manueveribility, he is a tough contender for anyone seeking the trophy. Gambling angle is not missing a step and scoring in the contest.
Druid: Sieg Moontea. Worgen. The husband of Madam Izu-Mi, he helps his beloved wife run the spa, using animal and plant-based therapies for weary and stressed customers.
Gambling angle is making guests happy.
Hunter: Ra'gor. Troll. Is the head of the animal-based acts. His menagerie of well-trained and beloved pets entertain all with their beauty and intelligence. Gambling angle is entertaining the crowd with the proper tricks.
Mage: Fenn. Night Elf. Aided by his silent vulpera partner, Jeller, the two put on a magnificent magic show. Gambling here is about entertaining the folks without them figuring out their tricks.
Paladin: Kacie Metalflash. Dark Iron Dwarf. The champion of the races. She and her personal ram, Dark Comet, have won more races than any other rider. Gambling here is keeping their place in the race without tiring.
Priest: Sarah Screachsong. Undead. The lead singer of the night club. Despite being dead, her voice still attracts all who hear her sing...even if she also have a deadly wail that can shatter glass and ear drums when she's angry. Gambling is moving the crowd.
Rogue: Flynn Fairewind. Kul Tiran/Human. (The only character here who actually exists in WOW). While coming as a guest, this sneaky rogue has come to loot both the tables and the secrets in Gallywix's vault. The gambling here is outwitting the dealers and navigating the security.
Shaman: Izu-Mi. Pandaren. The head of the Gallywix's Spa, she prides herself on her elementals making the most comfortable conditions for her customers, such as steam for steamrooms, fire for saunas, and water elementals for soaking. She also makes a delicious tea, helped brewed by her beloved husband, Zieg.
Warlock: Greeta Felgrill. Goblin. The head cook of Felgirl Grill. It is said she made certain deals with demons to cook the best food that would bring tons of cash into her wallet. Her more flashy and commerical cooking puts her at ends with rival chef, Frostoven. Gambling is cooking her food without burning it.
Warrior: Kalandu Staffsword. Nightborne. The head of Gallywix's security, he heads all of the muscle to boot out any troublemakers and would-be thieves to his boss's casino. He has combined his people's anti-arcane technology with Gallywix's (bargain bin) goblin tech to keep even mages out. Though that may not be such a reliable idea...
The story here is Flynn Fairewind is on a heist of Gallywix's casino. The other characters will be his partners in the heist, secret security, and/or rivaling treasure hunters.
The term here is "Gamble"; the game does have some random chance in it, but mostly its not really penalizing beyond not getting the cards you want on time. Here, whether you choose to gamble can be a game-changer for you or your opponent.
Gamble is basically a term for an effect (such as battlecry, deathrattle, attack, etc) that has an additional effect if you decide to take the risk. Basically, it will be a coin flip, and you're betting one additional mana and possibility a backlash effect if you fail. This is always optional, but the idea is to add a risk and rewards twist to the game.
High-roller Pit Boss. Warrior. 5-mana. 5/5. Any excess damage done between this and another monster is directed to the owner of the losing monster. Gamble: When this monster attacked or is attacked, flip a coin. Heads: Double this monster's attack. Tails: Double opposing monster's attack. (Basically, you can choose to make this monster stronger for a chance to cause more damage and possibly destroy a powerful monster, as well as cause excess damage to your opponent. But you also run the risk of making your enemy's monster stronger instead and doing excess damage to you instead)
Boxes of Vanishing: Mage. 3-mana spell. Arcane. Target one of your minions and one of your oponent's minions. Remove both from the game. Gamble. Win: Only your opponent's minion is removed. (Artwork is Fenn and Jeller standing in front of two boxes covered with sheets)
So some gambles will be more powerful and will carry an extra risk beyond spending one more additional mana to use. Also, gambles can never cost 0, so you always put in one (so they can't be cheated somehow)
Not all cards will be gambles though, obviously. Here's one non-gamble I thought of:
Kitten Treatment: Druid. 3-cost spell. Nature. Give all your minions this deathrattle: Summon a level 1 1/1 Kitten. Its keeps all enchantments from this monster except for deathrattles (so basically, you give your minions a deathrattle where they summon kittens that keep all the special buffs and effects you gave the original monsters, such as increased health and attack. Other deathrattles don't count to prevent abuse, such as doing two Kitten Treatments and getting an endless barrage of kittens) (Artwork is a night elf man, pandaren woman, and orc woman in spa robes with multiple cats all around them. The night elf man has two in his arms and smiling, the pandaren woman is petting the one on her lap, and the orc woman is blushing as she struggles to try and pet a sleeping one by her)
Gallywix himself will be a neutral legendary with a powerful effect for gamblers, but also worked so he will not become another Dentharius or Renethal. (In fact, he'll fit the theme while being opposite)
Gallywix, Casino Boss. Neutral. 7-star. 6/8. If this card is in your deck, you can only have 20 cards. As long as this minion is on your field, all gambles will be successful (so basically you have to cut your deck shorter as another gamble, and he only works as long as he's on the field. He gets removed, your gambles go back to normal). (Artwork is Jaster in a blinged out mech suit, wearing sunglasses and furs)
Feel free to comment and add your own ideas!
submitted by Cultural_Estimate_90 to customhearthstone [link] [comments]