In the vanilla version of Phantom Pain, there is a limit to the soldiers you can capture and add to your Mother Base. With this mod, you can start gathering S+ and S++ without doing FOBs, in turn helping you quickly level your base.
Greene, who says he played everything from Atari 2700 growing up to Delta Force: Black Hawk Down on PlayStation 2 but was never a serious gamer, soon discovered the world of online video game "mods" (as in "modifications"). With mods, fans create their own custom versions of a video game by tweaking the source code to alter gameplay. Game developers often encourage this type of engagement, even including suites of coding tools to help.
"I've seen a lot more hotel rooms since I started with PUBG," Greene says. "I've been around the world about two, three times at this stage just meeting fans and going to conventions [and] events. And, I love it."
The Who are an English rock band formed in London in 1964. Their core lineup consisted of lead vocalist Roger Daltrey, guitarist Pete Townshend, bassist John Entwistle and drummer Keith Moon. They are considered one of the most influential rock bands of the 20th century, and have sold over 100 million records worldwide. Their contributions to rock music include the development of the Marshall Stack, large PA systems, the use of the synthesizer, Entwistle and Moon's influential playing styles, Townshend's feedback and power chord guitar technique, and the development of the rock opera. They are cited as an influence by many hard rock, punk, power pop and mod bands, and their songs are still regularly played. The Who were inducted into the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame in 1990.
By late 1964, the Who were becoming popular in London's Marquee Club, and a rave review of their live act appeared in Melody Maker. Lambert and Stamp attracted the attention of the American producer Shel Talmy, who had produced the Kinks. Townshend had written a song, "I Can't Explain", that deliberately sounded like the Kinks to attract Talmy's attention. Talmy saw the group in rehearsals and was impressed. He signed them to his production company, and sold the recording to the US arm of Decca Records, which meant that the group's early singles were released in Britain on Brunswick Records, one of UK Decca's labels for US artists. "I Can't Explain" was recorded in early November 1964 at Pye Studios in Marble Arch with the Ivy League on backing vocals, and Jimmy Page played fuzz guitar on the B-side, "Bald Headed Woman".
The album was released in May with the accompanying single, "Pinball Wizard", a début performance at Ronnie Scott's, and a tour, playing most of the new album live. Tommy sold 200,000 copies in the US in its first two weeks, and was a critical smash, Life saying, "for sheer power, invention and brilliance of performance, Tommy outstrips anything which has ever come out of a recording studio". Melody Maker declared: "Surely the Who are now the band against which all others are to be judged." Daltrey had significantly improved as a singer, and set a template for rock singers in the 1970s by growing his hair long and wearing open shirts on stage. Townshend had taken to wearing a boiler suit and Doctor Martens shoes.
In 1975, Daltrey and Townshend disagreed about the band's future and criticised each other via interviews in the music paper New Musical Express. Daltrey was grateful that the Who had saved him from a career as a sheet-metal worker and was unhappy at Townshend not playing well; Townshend felt the commitment of the group prevented him from releasing solo material. The next album, The Who by Numbers, had introspective songs from Townshend that dealt with disillusionment such as "However Much I Booze" and "How Many Friends"; they resembled his later solo work. Entwistle's "Success Story" gave a humorous look at the music industry, and "Squeeze Box" was a hit single. The group toured from October, playing little new material and few Quadrophenia numbers, and reintroducing several from Tommy. The American leg of the tour began in Houston to a crowd of 18,000 at The Summit Arena, and was supported by Toots and the Maytals. On 6 December 1975, the Who set the record for largest indoor concert at the Pontiac Silverdome, attended by 78,000. On 31 May 1976, they played a second concert at the Valley which was listed in the Guinness Book of Records as the world's loudest concert at over 120 dB. Townshend had become fed up of touring but Entwistle considered live performance to be at a peak.
The Who released two studio albums with Jones as drummer, Face Dances (1981) and It's Hard (1982). Face Dances produced a US top 20 and UK top ten hit with the single "You Better You Bet", whose video was one of the first shown on MTV. Both Face Dances and It's Hard sold well and the latter received a five-star review in Rolling Stone. The single "Eminence Front" from It's Hard was a hit, and became a regular at live shows. By this time Townshend had fallen into depression, wondering if he was no longer a visionary. He was again at odds with Daltrey and Entwistle, who merely wanted to tour and play hits and thought Townshend had saved his best songs for his solo album, Empty Glass (1980). Jones' drumming style was very different from Moon's and this drew criticism within the band. Townshend briefly became addicted to heroin before cleaning up early in 1982 after treatment with Meg Patterson.
In 1989, the band embarked on a 25th-anniversary The Kids Are Alright reunion tour with Simon Phillips on drums and Steve "Boltz" Bolton as a second guitarist. Townshend had announced in 1987 that he suffered from tinnitus and alternated acoustic, rhythm and lead guitar to preserve his hearing. Their two shows at Sullivan Stadium in Foxborough, Massachusetts, sold 100,000 tickets in less than eight hours, beating previous records set there by U2 and David Bowie. The tour was briefly marred at a gig in Tacoma, Washington, where Townshend injured his hand on-stage. Some critics disliked the tour's over-produced and expanded line-up, calling it "The Who on Ice"; Stephen Thomas Erlewine of AllMusic said the tour "tarnished the reputation of the Who almost irreparably". The tour included most of Tommy and included such guests as Phil Collins, Billy Idol and Elton John. A 2-CD live album, Join Together, was released in 1990.
Jones reunited with the Who in June 2014 at a charity gig for Prostate Cancer UK his Hurtwood Polo Club, alongside Jeff Beck, Procol Harum and Mike Rutherford. Later that month, the Who announced plans for a world tour with a possible accompanying album. In September, the Who released the song "Be Lucky", which was included on the compilation The Who Hits 50! in October. That November, the group released a virtual reality app co-designed by Daltrey's son, Jamie, featuring events and images from the band's history.
The Who are one of the most influential rock bands of the 20th century. Their appearances at Monterey and Woodstock helped give them a reputation as one of the greatest live rock acts and they have been credited with originating the "rock opera". The band has sold over 100 million records worldwide.
I'm sorry but this is just a slap on the wrist. The guy knowingly knew the stuff was pirated and modded, so he should've been fined or sent to jail for a little bit. If someone else wants to sell this stuff, they might think they will get a slap on their wrist but still make profit for anything sold previously.
that being said, you would think nintendo would realize the futility of going after ROM sites at this point, i mean pirate bay's continued existence alone subverts nintendo's every effort & every time pirate bay got hit with a lawsuits, government attempts to get rid of it, hackers, ect it just got more deeply embedded and even started a religion along the way.and if the disney overlords & governments the world over can't get rid of it, nintendo throwing a law suit at it would be like flicking a dead fly at someone.
ShareFacebookTwitterEmailWhatsappLinkedInPinterestRedditRolf Buchholz (Germany) is 62 years old and holds two world records: most piercings, single count (male), as verified in 2010, and most body modifications (male) as verified in 2012.
The Tavernkeep is a unique NPC vendor that accepts only Defender Medals as currency for most items, instead of coins. He will only become accessible after the player has defeated the Eater of Worlds or Brain of Cthulhu. Once this criteria is met, he will appear as an Unconscious Man spawning in any layer of the world. Similar to other bound NPCs, talking to him allows him to claim a house and respawn when killed.
FUZZ: The sound that changed the world New movie is available Clif Taylor has made a movie about the boutique pedalbusiness and visited us for parts of it. We have them onour new website, Featuring Billy Gibbons, Mike Matthews, Analog Man, Pro Analog,Bjorn Juhl, Jeorge Tripps, Geoffrey Teese, etc.
Can I Get The Episodes on DVD?Yes. A range of DVD's and BluRays are all available on our online store. The DVDs have bonus material and sometimes extra episodes. We offer very inexpensive postage anywhere in the world. The DVD's stop at Season 6 because episodes from Season 7 onwards are too big, too epic, too long and too higher res for DVD. How Often Do Episodes Come Out?Each year we will release around 50 videos. MCM is an awesome part of our lives, but we both work other jobs, and have commitments other than the show, including family, work and other creative projects. We also spend a lot of time working on our own cars, and don't have time to film everything. Often when working on our own cars we just want to get the job done, rather than video everything we do which takes much longer.How Long Does It Take To Make An Episode?Depending on what the subject is, a typical episode will range from a few days through to a couple of weeks. We come up with the initial idea, then buy all of the parts, and then film over a week or two. Then we'll write the music, edit it, and then do voice overs and an audio mix. To make a 10 minute episode we'll shoot about 2-3 hours of footage, depending on the subject.Who Actually Makes The Show?It is literally a two person production team (MOOG & Marty) We set up the camera and then jump in front of it once it's recording, occasionally we have mates help film or a small crew if its a feature episode or battles. We're also very lucky to have friends and people from the forum who help us by appearing in episodes, and help run the forum, pack merchandise, write for the magazine and organise meets.What Gear Do You Use To Make The Show?We have a variety of cameras including DSLRs and ProResHD cameras. We use 8 cameras all up including GoPro cameras that we can mount on our cars. A lot of the episodes are shot with a Video Camera as opposed to a DSLR as DSLR's are often not nimble enough to work around and under cars while we are shooting. We do all our post production with Macs using Final Cut Pro. Sound and music is done in ProTools.When Will The Next Episode Go Up?The rate that episodes go up varies depending on what else we are doing, and the content of the episode but usually there are videos going up every week. Best thing to do is keep your eye on the MCM Facebook as we update there what is happening. How Many People Watch MCM?MCM now gets millions of views each week. They come from all over the world and from many different cultures. We travel as often as we can to do fan meets in various parts of the world.How Did You Guys Meet?We met at a recording studio in a high school music department. Marty had a Legacy GT and I (Moog) had a Type-X 180. I took Marty for a drive, almost crashed and we were friends ever since.Do You Guys Have Any Qualifications?We both went to university but did not study in the automotive industry. We are not mechanics, or engineers and have no formal automotive qualifications. We are self taught and learn as we go in our garage.How Did You Learn To Work On Cars?We broke lots of them. And then tried to fix them. That is the best way of learning. Forums have also been great and have loads of great info. These days the wealth of information available online makes it easier to see exactly how things are done.Do You Have Merchandise?Yes. We sell Tshirts, Magazines, Vinyl Cut Stickers, Music, DVD's and a variety of mad things for your car. We ship anywhere in the world! You can find everything here: You guys have a Magazine?Yes! We did some issues of MCM Magazine which is a digital download only. Once your payment goes through, a download link will be sent to your registered PayPal email address. Check your junk mail folder if it does not appear in your main inbox.Where Can I Find MOOG's Music And The Music From The Show?MOOG writes all of the music in Mighty Car Mods and has done since the beginning. Occasionally when a group of songs are popular we'll upload them to iTunes or the MCM store. The music is created specifically as driving music, to complement and enhance your own driving experience.All of MOOG's music can be found on this iTunes link: If you do not have iTunes the songs are also available as direct Digital Download from the MCM Shop Can I use MOOGs Music On My Own Videos??Yes! You can download any music you like from iTunes and use it on your videos but there is a chance that you will be breaching copyright (this is the case for any music you buy online and then use yourself) and that YouTube will automatically match it to the files that are on iTunes. How this affects your video is out of our hands but generally we do not have a problem with you using the music for your own personal videos. But you must credit the song in the video including the name of the song, and artist, and include the original iTunes link in your description. This is right thing to do with any music that you use and helps support the artist. 2b1af7f3a8