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Quick Guide to Five Character Classes in Diablo 3

When first starting with Diablo 3 it is important to understand all the novelties in the game. Lot of new thing have been introduced in this version and one of the most important things to understand are character classes. In this article we will look at all five character classes and give you some tips and insights on how to play them efficiently and how to level up fast.

Interesting new feature in this version of Diablo series is that now players can choose gender of each character. With five different characters, Monk, Wizard, Demon Hunter, Witch Doctor and Barbarian, and two genders available, players are actually presented with ten different choices when starting the game.

Barbarian:
The barbarian is the only surviving character from888bola. He has been completely redesigned and improved significantly but physical strength and prowess remain to be his main features. It is one of the easiest characters to play and many novice players choose it as their first character. When Barbarian is attacked he generates furry and anger that make him crush his opponents. His main skills are Whirlwind, Ground Stomp, Seismic Slam, Lap and Cleve.

Witch Doctor:
The Witch Doctor is a new character introduced in Diablo 3 but shares a lot of things in common with the Necromancer from the previous edition of the game. He depends on “mana” which regenerates slowly over time. He is also influenced by shamanism and voodoo and that makes him unique and different from Necromancer. His main skills are Soul Harvest, Locus Swarm, Mass Confusion, Firebomb and Horrify.

Demon Hunter:
The game developers have decided to retire two characters from Diablo 2, Assassin and Amazon, and combine their skills into a new character called Demon Hunter. He depends on two abilities, discipline and hatred. It is important to remember that discipline regenerates slowly and hatred regenerates fast. He is very skillful with crossbow and with small bombs. His main skills are Fan Of Knives, Entangling Shot, Grenade and Bola.

Wizard:
This character has a lot of similarities with Sorceress from Diablo 2 but it also has a lot of new abilities and skills introduced. He depends on arcane power which regenerates much quicker when compared to other Diablo 3 characters with regenerating abilities. His strength is magic and his main skills are Slow Time, Magic Missile, Electrocute, Disintegrate and Teleport.

Monk:
The Monk is a completely new character introduced into the game and shares some similarities with Assassin from Diablo 2 and with Paladin. He is very good in melee combat and a martial arts expert but it also has a lot of defensive abilities. He depends on spirit which regenerates slowly over time. His main skills are Way Of The Hundred Fists, Exploding Palm, Seven Sided Strike, Crippling Wave and Impenetrable Defense.

 

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Patagonia – A Brief History

Human life in Patagonia can be traced back just beyond 10,000BC, though most evidence to the presence of people there appears to stem from about 8,000BC. Hunter-gatherers whom are believed to have led a nomadic life, these people were nonetheless innovative and clever; employing 888bola, slings and other such technologies to bring-down large animals and to defend themselves from rivals. Patagonia has always been a land which appears ‘frozen’ in time, and it is fitting, then, that there is evidence that it may have been home to the last of the creatures categorised as ‘megafauna’ – primeval beasts much larger than their modern counterparts. There are even historians that believe people in the area may therefore have walked among the last of Earth’s great monsters, though it is unlikely that men would have hunted them. Instead, we became species passing one another at a crossroads in time; one striking-out into the future, and the other fading to join its kin in the past.

The indigenous peoples of Patagonia, as-met by Europeans, are thought to have mostly migrated southwards, potentially from around present-day Latin America. They pushed down towards Antarctica, establishing settlements and communities as they went, and then spread out across the harsh landscape to become fishermen, or follow the roots of their predecessors; hunting and foraging. Their newfound home bred a race of strong, adaptable people, often tall and dark. So startled were European explorers when they first met these natives, that they nicknamed them ‘Patagóns’, or ‘Big Feet’. Some believe that this was because the natives were likely taller and better-built than the sailors, while others believe that they were named thus when the Europeans first found footprints from the indigenous people. The footprints would have appeared very large indeed, as the so-called ‘Patagóns’ would often wrap their feet in several layers of furs and bindings, to protect them from cold weather.

Around the late 1700s, explorers and scientists debunked the myth of giants living in Patagonia, and although this dispelled some interest in the topic, the idea of colonising the area held-firm. Around the 1800s, the nations of Argentina and Chile began to expand inwards, often annexing hapless and unsuccessful colonial towns sent by other nations. In 1865, over a hundred men and women from Wales struck-out and built their own settlement there, which enjoyed friendly relations with both the Patagonian natives, and the bordering nations. One little-known fact is that Y Wladfa Gymreig (or, The Welsh Colony, as it became known), established Argentina’s first Irrigation system for farming, and was the first European community to offer women equal voting rights to men.

Patagonia today is shared between Chile and Argentina. The two nations enjoy relatively cordial border-relations, and often collaborate on natural preservation programs; sharing a common interest in protecting the land which has given mankind so much over the past twelve-thousand years. It is a popular destination for people looking to trek, explore or observe the variety of wildlife which, endangered elsewhere, might thrive in the so-called ‘last wild place on Earth’. Cruises often trace the paths taken by the explorers and settlers of old, following the coastlines southwards, towards the Antarctic ice. As mankind moves and changes, Patagonia remains as it has always been; quiet, dignified and apparently frozen in time.