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Showing results for tags 'interface'.
Several guides on the forums here use popmenus, for the most part though it’s “here, use this popmenu to do the thing.” without any guidance on how to modify it to suit your needs. There’s nothing wrong with that, especially since plenty of people don’t want the added complexity of modifying or customizing a popmenu. I am not one of those people, and if you’re reading this guide you probably aren’t either. I like to poke things. I like to figure out how they work and how I can make them work to suit my needs. So recently I decided I wanted to make a custom popmenu for c
The Consolidated List of Popmenus We already have a guide on how to modify a popmenu to suit your needs and what a popmenu is, Thank you @Zolgar. You can find it here and this one for custom windows, Thank you @Healix. Custom windows is a godsend to using macros & popmenus without cluttering up your power trays. I would recommend reading those two first if you don't understand popmenus or how to install them. Popmenus are highly underrated compared to macros & binds and this post will consolidate most the popmenus found on this forum & ones on the original for
Interface Damage over Time (DoT) Procs How to Quantify Their Effects by Bopper Written: 14 February 2020 Last updated: N/A Some quick news. The bug causing Interface DoT procs to under-perform has been found and a fix should be easy enough to implement and hopefully will go live soon. With that being said, I wanted to put together a quick guide (or crib sheet, really) that details how you should quantify the effects of the Interface DoTs (once the bug is fixed, that is). This should help you decide if/which Interface DoT is right for your build. How do the
This bug has been brought up numerous times over the last year. You can check that out here, here, and here. I have not seen much discussion on this by the devs, with the only mention of looking into it came from @Captain Powerhouse where he stated this. However, I have no idea if he actually looked into it. Nonetheless, I decided to look into it by creating large sample sizes of data and hopefully identify a trend (for those who don't like lots of numbers, feel free to scroll down to my conclusion, which is in big-bold letters at the bottom). Here is what we think we know. The DoT