Just so you can be done playing this game once and for all in order to return to the rest of your life, fire up the ol’ inspector in your web browser of choice, and make the following changes to item.js:
case "warp": this.inPlayer.y = game.height - this.inPlayer.height - 1; this.inPlayer.x = 0; break;
case "join": this.inPlayer.giveExp(nextLevelList[this.inPlayer.lv] - this.inPlayer.exp); this.inPlayer.x = 0; this.inPlayer.width = game.width; this.inPlayer.image = game.assets["./img/player_party.png"]; break;
Provided you can make it to the mug of beer to call your party to battle, this will give you a marauding force that will obliterate everything in its path due to its extreme size and ability to warp back to the beginning of the level to pick up any stragglers left behind the first time around:
(I once did a legit 21400 as well. Not sure which approach is more satisfying.)
I can now be done with this part of my life.
Power lines and interstates
Recently commented, because I dislike trolls even more than ugly power lines:
Though I’m sure an attempt will be made, it’s hard to deny that if one is looking for the most direct route between St. Cloud and Fargo, the I-94 corridor is hard to beat. Good ol’ Pythagoras and his eponymous theorem would get behind that statement.
True, one could draw a line that’s even more direct, but that would require a path though the heart of our county’s lake country and would be much more intrusive than the interstate route, which, being a four-lane limited-access highway, isn’t going to win many awards for rustic charm anyway.
Also, despite Mr. Van Horn’s claims, the I-94 route was actually the preferred route of the utility companies, and has been since at least April 2009, when a route permit application was filed. This mailing from the CAPX group details that filing and provides a map of the preferred and alternative routes in Minnesota.
Furthermore, the route approved by Administrative Law Judge Beverly Heydinger on April 25, 2011, closely follows the preferred route proposed by the utility companies, differing only in a southern option from the St. Cloud Quarry Substation to a point east of Melrose.
The Public Utilities Commission (Mr. Van Horn’s “government agency,” I assume) approved the route proposed by Judge Heydinger on June 10, 2011, a mere 47 days after the judge’s ruling. No changes by the agency were made, as far as I can tell.
While there is a lot to be upset about, making up falsehoods and conspiracy theories about government shenanigans isn’t the best way to have a constructive conversation about this. Instead of pointing the finger wrongly at “government agencies,” perhaps we should be pointing it at ourselves, for the construction of these unsightly monoliths is simply a visible reminder of our insatiable need for energy to keep our increasingly precarious way of life afloat. That’s the real blunder here.
(From “Power lines deface scenic views on I-94,” Fergus Falls Daily Journal)
Seth, I am your father
O HI NSA!