Difference between revisions of "Mountains"
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Revision as of 18:01, 12 November 2013
|Areas||Ramtops, Counterweight Continent|
|Names||mountains, mountainous terrain|
|Aggressive npcs||evil trolls, yeti, brigands, lynxes, moose|
|Pursuing npcs||yeti, lynxes|
|Environmental hazards||extreme cold|
The short description of the room is "a mountain".
On the map, it is referred to as "mountains".
In the part of the long description of a terrain room that describes which terrains are nearby, it shows up as the specific name of the mountains when seen from the same terrain, and "mountainous terrain" or the specific name of the mountain when seen from a different terrain.
Note: The higher up you go, the colder it gets. Temperatures are for the foothills.
In the spring, temperatures range from at least ___ to ___ at night, and ___ to ___ during the day. The weather is ___.
In the summer, temperatures range from at least ___ to ___ at night, and very cold to ___ during the day. The weather is ___.
In the autumn, temperatures range from at least ___ to ___ at night, and ___ to ___ during the day. The weather is ___.
The following npcs are found in this terrain:
- Bears: white bears
- Brigands during the night, sometimes in small groups
- White foxes: dog foxes and vixens
- Evil trolls during the night (during the day they are inert boulders)
- Goats: mountain goats and groups with goatherds
- Hublandish barbarians
- Ice Giants
- Mountain climbers
- Pebbles (trolls)
- Tharga beasts
Of those, yeti, evil trolls, brigands and lynxes are always aggressive, moose are sometimes aggressive, and lynx and yeti pursue.
The Counterweight Continent mountains lack human and troll npcs, and tharga beasts.
You can get rocks here.
Evergreen forests, deciduous forests, mixed forests, Uberwald forest rolling grasslands, moorlands, marshland, and ice land can all be found next to mountains. Where the CWC mountains meet the sea, there is also seashore and sandy beach. The Hub is in the Ramtop mountains.
Most of the exits are climbing exits of varying steepness.