by **Gota** » Fri Nov 21, 2008 5:17 am

Not exactly sure of what you are asking, since your sentence wasn't very clear. But some examples are below, hope it helps.

If your opponent have a monster in row 1 and a monster in row 3, and you have a monster in row 1 that only has a RNG of 1, your monster is only able to hit the opponent's monster in row 1.

If your opponent have a monster in row 2 and a monster in row 3, and you have a monster in row 1 that only has a RNG of 1, your monster is only able to hit the opponent's monster in row 2.

If your opponent have a monster in row 2 and a monster in row 3, and you have a monster in row 2 that only has a RNG of 1, your monster is only able to hit the opponent's monster in row 2.

If your opponent have a CLOSED monster in row 1 and a monster in row 3, and you have a monster in row 1 that only has a RNG of 1, your monster is able to hit the opponent's monster in row 3.

If your opponent have a monster in row 1 and a monster in row 3, and you have a monster in row 1 that only has a RNG of 2, your monster has a chance to hit the opponent's monster in row 1 or row 3. (decided by the computer randomly)

Basically, RNG is the number of 'occupied' rows your monster can hit, with a RNG of 1, the monster can only hit the first row of monsters right in front of it, if it is a row of your own monsters, then it's attack will be void.

Keyword is occupied, empty rows with closed or no monsters will not count towards RNG.

Logress wrote:Gota: I just looked at your lottery logs... I officially declare you the most unlucky man on earth.