As avid site readers might know, I started the Amiibo Dojo way back in August 2015. We quickly became the number one source of all things amiibo training, and although the name Amiibo Dojo has been retired, its content is still created on a regular basis (sometimes). Unfortunately, we’ve had an issue within the past few months: plagiarism of our guides. Several “news sites” have created their own amiibo training guides, but are actually rewording an outdated guide I posted years ago. Today, I’m going to debunk my own writings and explain why so many journalists have essentially copy-pasted my work.
It’s nearly February 24, 2020 — and nine years ago, our community was born! Of course, we only recently found our footing as Exion; over the years, we went through many different names and iterations. If you’re a new reader and want to learn about some of our history, you’ve come to the right place! In the spirit of our ninth anniversary, I am going to outline our community and its past.
If you aren’t ready to read a massive wall of text, then I’ll leave you with this: thanks for sticking around for nine years. Things have been picking up for us, and I hope to see our community continue to grow and thrive. You, as viewers, are the most important part of our work, and I am very thankful for that!
….. oh, and we have a Nintendo eShop card giveaway going on Twitter if you would like to enter! Here’s the link for that.
A complete summary of Wolf’s performance in Super Smash Bros. Ultimate can be found on the character’s information page. It includes strengths and weaknesses, quirks in artificial intelligence, and an archive of tournament representation and results. Continue reading How to train a Wolf amiibo in Super Smash Bros. Ultimate
A complete summary of Wario’s performance in Super Smash Bros. Ultimate can be found on the character’s information page. It includes strengths and weaknesses, quirks in artificial intelligence, and an archive of tournament representation and results. Continue reading How to train a Wario amiibo in Super Smash Bros. Ultimate
“Be polite, be professional, but have a plan to kill everyone you meet”
-Gen. Jim Mattis
In Season 1, Dreamy Jay’s King DeDeDe, Mr. Mallet, went on a warpath through the Play-In Tournament, Divisional Rounds, and Playoffs. He lost only one set the entire way and claimed the first ever Professional Amiibo League title.
Last season, CyFy’s Bowser, ToughClaw, took only third in the Play-In Tournament, but didn’t lose a single set after that and claimed Season 2 title. But now Bowser has been banned. Incineroar has been banned too. The meta-game is in an interesting place… do you have what it takes to climb the ladder of the Pro Amiibo League and claim part of the $250 prize pool and the golden Pichu trophy!? If you think you do, then keep reading and find out if you have what it takes to be a pro!