A complete summary of Rosalina & Luma’s performance in Super Smash Bros. Ultimate can be found on the character’s information page. It includes strengths and weaknesses, AI quirks, and an archive of tournament representation and results.
Hi all! It’s been a while since I’ve last posted any updates on Project Exion – in fact, it’s been almost four months – but here we are again. I’m happy to report that I’ve accomplished almost nothing in that time: nothing tangible, at least. I’ve solidified a bit more of the story, but there’s still a long way to go. Today’s update will be rather short, but there’s still a little bit to share regardless!
A Super Smash Bros. Ultimate mod has recently surfaced that tricks the game into thinking a Link amiibo is actually a Hero amiibo! After managing to get the mod working, Supernova streamed Hero amiibo training on YouTube for the first time ever. Now, Hero’s amiibo is likely more than six months away, but we were able to study the character’s basic movements and come to a few conclusions!
It’s been a while since we’ve made one of these metagame analysis posts, but I thought now would be a good time to do so. There’s a pretty big announcement in this, so if the rest doesn’t interest you, please skip to the end!
Hey all, just wanted to let you know that an official community Minecraft server is now available. It’s hosted by Andro, so big thanks to him for making all of this possible. The server runs 24 hours a day, 7 days a week and is locked in Survival mode. It also connects to a specific channel on the Exion Discord server so players can talk to each other more easily. If you’d like to join our server, you can do so by using the IP mc.exion-vault.com. Have fun!
A complete summary of Isabelle’s performance in Super Smash Bros. Ultimate can be found on the character’s information page. It includes strengths and weaknesses, AI quirks, and an archive of tournament representation and results. Continue reading How to train an Isabelle amiibo in Super Smash Bros. Ultimate
It’s been a long time since we’ve seen a main series Kirby game on home consoles. In fact, it’s been eight years — Kirby’s Return to Dream Land was released on the Wii in 2011. By all accounts, Kirby: Planet Robobot is a difficult game to follow up on. The question is, then, does Kirby Star Allies hold its own compared to previous entries in the series?