Now, you can make and enjoy your own taste of little pie with My Lil Pie Maker. This product is the best baking tool that you can use in making and cooking delicious and tasty pies at home. With this pie maker, you do not need to choose and have the usual pies that you can buy at the bakeries. My Lil Pie Maker will offer you the fastest and simplest way to cook and enjoy your own version of little pies at home.
What is My Lil Pie Maker?
It is a small pie pan that is made up of silicon that could help you create and cook all kinds of pies in just few minutes. This amazing product will let you bake different styles and tastes of pies at the same time. Regardless if you are just new on baking or you are an experienced baker and you love to make experiments in cooking pies, using this pie pan will help you a lot.
When you have this at home, your daughter or son could also get a chance to make their own version of pies depending on the taste and style they would prefer. Always remember that young kids love pies and allowing them to join you in cooking pies for them using My Lil Pie Maker is a great idea and experience for them.
If your family has a trip to somewhere and you want to make pies there, then you should know that you can do even you are not at home. It is because this pie making tool is very handy so you can bring wherever you may go. This baking tool is ideal to be used on birthdays, vacation trips and other family occasions. Kids and young children all of them could make and enjoy their favorite taste of pies using this tool at home. It comes with a compact size so My Lil Pie Maker can be placed inside the oven easily.
The cleanliness of a house reflects what kind of person is living in it. Keeping your house clean is one of the most difficult tasks especially when there are people who always make it dirty. The hardest part of cleaning is gathering the dirt which is very small like crumbs, hair, dust on your carpet and a lot more. Good thing that there are now tools available in the market that are made and invented to be very useful in gathering and cleaning those small particles of dirt.
Schticky is a cleaning tool which is quite similar to a rolling brush only that it comes in many sizes. It is ultimately effective in keeping your home clean. It made up of space-age silicon which makes it reusable and easy to clean. To use the Schticky, you will just simply role it over a surface which you want to clean and you will be able to gather all small pieces of dirt, debris dust. Aside from that, it can also collect metals, iron fillings and coins. You just have to slide it over the surface and presto! It is instantly clean. This tool is made reusable since it can be washed and cleaned after using it. You just have to place it under your faucet, dry it on a towel and you can use it again.
The Schticky comes in different sizes which serves its purpose. The largest size is made for carpets, walls, curtains, under the bed, ceilings, under heavy furniture and on corners. The big version of the product also comes with a brush which removes hair on carpets and rugs making it easier to stick on. The medium size is made for smaller surfaces like tables, sofas and kitchen counters. And since the Schticky is made to be very effective to be used in different surfaces, it can also be used to clean your clothes. The smallest size is made for you to carry wherever you are.
So if you want to experience the easy and amusing way of cleaning your house, the Schticky is the right tool for you to use. With the use of it, cleaning is made a lot easier and fast. It is the perfect replacement for vacuums and brooms. With sticky as your cleaning tool, cleaning won’t be as hard as it seems. It will be made fun and amusing.
Do you fancy yourself a born leader? What if you could prove it, without the fake photo smiles, baby-kissing, or mud-slinging of real world politics? With TERA’s upcoming political system, you can set out on a campaign for control from the comfort of your butt-contoured chair. In this exclusive video, hear from TERA producer Chris Hager as he explains the ins-and-outs of taking office in an MMO. Whether you attain leadership through brute force or popularity, you’ll have a heck of a time working to please the people and get the server population on your side. But hey—isn’t that what politics are all about?
World of Warcraft is the world’s most successful subscription MMO. Orcs and humans, fighting dragons. It’s four games welded into one vast whole: a multiplayer cooperative RPG in which you quest. A competitive fantasy team battleground game. A three-versus-three arena competitive ladder. And a 10- or 25-man dragon bashing cooperative raiding thing.
Together, those elements make for a deep and terrifyingly compulsive mix. The trouble was that to get anywhere in the latter three games, you had to go through the former.
80 levels of questing in WoW translates to around a month of fairly solid play. And pre-Cataclysm, that was a month of trawling through some of PC gaming’s most mindnumbingly boring tasks. Ferrying packages across continents. Crawling through shit to find excreted seeds. Massacring leopards en route to killing more leopards.
Yes, Cataclysm is an extension of that. Five new levels taking the cap to 85, a bunch of new dungeons, extra professions, new races, blah blah. But it’s also a rescue package. The story of Cataclysm – that of an angry dragon bursting out of the ground – is an excuse. An excuse to rebuild the world.
There were flashes of what WoW could be back in 2004: defending a robot monkey in the jungle. Tracking down crims in the back alleys of Stormwind. Getting a party together to kill a giant yeti. But it was mired in grind. WoW has an incredible sense of place, and you want to explore it. Its fantasy combat mechanics – a mix of spellcasting, avoiding damage and healing, while holding an enemy’s attention with an armoured warrior/magic paladin/ angry bear – are fundamentally fun. Assassinating gnome mages in player versus player combat is hilarious. Defeating ancient guardians in abandoned temples in teams of 10 or 25 is brilliant. It’s just a shame you had to play for a month to get there.
That’s the point of Cataclysm: to deliver entertainment where there was filler between levels 1-60. Designers often talk about game interaction in terms of sentences. Actions are verbs, nouns are items. In old WoW, the only two verbs the engine could cope with were ‘kill’ or ‘collect’. With the previous expansion pack, Wrath of the Lich King, WoW got a new verb: ‘use’. It turns out, you can do a lot with that verb. Use ‘explosives’ on ‘mammoth’ to collect ‘meat’. Use ‘hot poker’ on ‘captive alliance prisoner’ to get ‘information’. Use ‘robot suit’ on ‘harpy infested forest’ to collect ‘essential goblin supplies’. Use ‘fireextinguisher’ on ‘burning forest’ to ‘save the orchard’.
Quests introduced in Cataclysm are brisk, fun, and over in the blink of an eye. Quest hubs have five, maybe ten quests max, and can be burned through in ten minutes. Giant arrows on your map show you where to go. Any objects you need to collect are marked with a twinkle. Any monsters that need to die are highlighted with red text. Hover your cursor over them, and the game will tell you how many need to die, and why. The flow never stops moving you around, never lets up. And if the game ever does resort to asking you to kill ten of something – it’s fine. Because it’ll pair that objective with something to do along the way. Burn bales of hay, or rescue peons, or activate machines, or douse fires, or [verb] [noun].
At the back of your mind will be a nagging thought. “I’ll just find this thing then go to bed,” or “let me finish this questline, and I’ll do some work.” I’ve got some bad news. So expertly are you breadcrumbed around the world, teased with new objectives, that you’re not going anywhere. Not for a month, at least.
You might think that WoW is for hardcore lore nerds, a kind of cartoon Lord of the Rings thing. Serious.Po-faced. It’s really not. Blizzard aren’t working with heavily controlled intellectual property like Warhammer, Star Trek, or Batman. They don’t have to get their game and ideas approved. They’re also pop-culture magpies. If they want to have spacefaring alien goats, they can. If they want to introduce vampires and werewolves, they can. What matters is the entertainment. Zones aren’t places to explore: they’re stories. Uldum is an Egyptian Indiana Jones movie with giant cat people. Gilneas is a Victorian era Twilight. Kezan is GTA: Goblin City. Westfall is CSI: Azeroth. Duskwood is a vampire story. Ashenvale is orcs versus elves in the woods.
In WoW today, entertainment trumps everything.
Redridge Mountains is a relatively low level zone. It’s a valley surrounded by Orc camps, with one tiny Alliance village under constant threat in the far west. The story says the people of Redridge can’t expect help from the vast Alliance armies of Stormwind. They’re on their own. They need adventurers, stat.
But you’re not good enough. What you really need to do is convince the local cage-fighter to help. He used to be in the special forces. He’s in the backroom, fighting for kicks and cash. All his old mates have been captured or tortured. He’s a ball of rage, with no outlet. He’s Rambo.
Stage one: infiltrate the orc camps, put the fighter’s team of five back together. Some are in cages. Others are strung up, hanging from cave walls. Stage two: gather the forces, and stake out a new camp. The mage turns himself into an rocket motor, and we zip across the shark infested lake. Stage three: we infiltrate. We cover ourselves in horse dung and plant satchel charges. Stage four: assassination – the leaders of the Orc camp are quietly released. Any further prisoners of war are set free. Stage five: detonation and escape: a gnome heli-drops a tank into the zone. Rambo jumps onto the gun, and proceeds to gib about a billion orcs. Stage six: the final showdown and heroic last stand with a very, very big, and very, very bad, boss.
Cataclysm does have some dead patches. Often, the size of the old zones isn’t compatible with WoW’s new designs. New WoW puts the questgivers and monsters right next to each other. Old WoW would spread them about. New WoW favours tight, compact zones. Old WoW rambles. There’s still too much flat open space in zones such as Durotar (Orc starting area) and the Barrens (the clue is in the name). And something has been lost with the new quest approach: one of the thrills of old WoW was exploring, discovering the world at your own pace. New WoW is a conveyor belt in which you input time, and output a level 85 Goblin mage.
But it’s captivating. New players will think this is what all MMOs are like. The old players, once they’ve recovered from exploring the new, very top tier zones, will be thrilled with the changes.
Let’s look at that top tier in detail.
The new zones are, mostly, very good. Uldum, mentioned earlier, is the standout: a comedy interpretation of Egyptian legend that plays out brilliantly. Deepholm is a vast underground cavern that seems to stretch on forever, and despite the claustrophobia, it’s remarkably fun. Vash’jir, once you get over the fact you’re underwater the entire time, is smart, although it seems to drag on. Being given a seahorse to swim around on helps. Twilight Highlands, the very last zone you enter, is ferociously story focused; it isn’t as heavily themed as the other zones, but it does introduce you to a new Orc clan, and provide background to the baddie of the expansion: the dragon Deathwing.
Which leaves Mount Hyjal, which is a disappointment. The idea is that you’re defending, and eventually repairing, a giant tree, on the site of the culminating battle of Warcraft III. It doesn’t work, partly, I think, because you never get a sense of the location – you hop between caverns, portals, and points of interest too quickly to really stop and look around. Partly, the zone feels upside-down. The quest flow directs you down the mountain. Ascending for a final battle would make more narrative sense. Finally, the story isn’t focused enough: it’s got a giant turtle, a passable interpretation of the arcade game Joust, elementals, Twilight Council, this and that. Everything is thrown at you to hold interest, but nothing sticks, nor is there a memorable character. Compare that with the excellent questline in Twilight Highlands, which covers some of the same story beats, but does it with a funky new Orc War Lady-person.
The new dungeons are excellent. Dungeons have always been the place that first tests your class as you level, and the place to get the best loot. The new 80-85 dungeons, and their matching heroic (hard) modes are universally the best Blizzard have made. They’re funny: it’s hard not to laugh as you fight a squid that bounces from head to head, turning each player into an infected waterspewing tyrant. They’re challenging: every class needs to use the full range of control abilities and interrupts – not just burn down the target as quickly as possible. And they’re entertaining: nothing can quite match the thrill of riding into battle with a giant skeletal demon on the back of a camel.
The new dungeons also introduce WoW’s new combat model – and it’s a shock. The core concepts of WoW are relatively simple. Players do damage to monsters, and they fall over. Monsters do damage to players, and that damage must be avoided, or it must be healed. Over the last expansion packs to WoW, the damage output on all sides has rapidly increased, but the health pools of players haven’t. That’s sped the game up – and reduced the complexity. Healers play whack-amole with health bars, using their fastest spell to bring a target up to full health, while damage-dealing classes and tanks saw little reason to use their crowd control abilities to minimise the damage coming in. It was a heal or die, zero sum, game. You use flash heal, or your class’s equivalent, or everyone died.
Now, health pools of players are vast. Consider a newly minted tank a level 80 (Wrath of the Lich King’s level cap reached around 25,000/ 30,000 health points). That’s following the health pool inflation of two expansion packs, and five years of patches and new gear. In Cataclysm, newly minted level 85 players have health pools of around 100,000 points. Damage is slower to occur, but the power of a healer’s spells hasn’t risen by the same factor of three, nor have their mana pools expanded to cope with more spells cast. The healing game now isn’t whack-a-mole: it’s triage. Healers are expected to pick their targets, and the spells they use, according to priority. Low cost heal-over-time spells for those who just need topping off. Big heals landing at the point of impact for tanks taking mega-hits. Flash heals for DPS classes that stand in fire or take unexpected damage. Group heals for panic stations. To help, all classes need to reduce the damage coming in – by being aware of their situation, interrupting abilities where possible, and by crowd controlling dangerous enemies in packs.
Smart groups of friends, playing over voice chat or with their guild, will be, and appear to be, fine. But for the random groups I’ve played in since Cataclysm launched, this new combat reality is taking time to sink in, and tempers are flaring. It’s a better, more fun game for the change. But it’s also a far harder game, and there’s no easy ride. A dungeon-finder tool, introduced late in the Wrath of the Lich King expansion, makes finding a group easier, from a pool of players countrywide. But it doesn’t automatically make players better, or better able to cope with the change from easy-mode care-bear questing to hard-mode face-palming.
Where the new combat model definitely improves WoW is in the player versus player modes, battlegrounds and arenas. Stretching combat out, rather than letting players gib each other in an instant, makes face-offs more interesting and more dynamic. There’s more chance to save each other, more chance to fire off a cooldown or improvise an escape. The two new battlegrounds are very, very good: they’re remixes of traditional capture the flag and capture-and-hold favourites, but the change of scenery is welcome. What doesn’t work is the new open world combat zone: Tol Barad, a prison that can be captured by horde or alliance, for a chance to raid the bosses held within. Right now, it vastly favours the defenders, and rarely flips. It’s a shame – open world PvP is when WoW feels most at war.
But it’s still good. Good, and vast.
It was always obvious that I was going to enjoy Cataclysm: it’s an extension of what I really like. What surprised me was just how much I enjoyed the new old world – perhaps more than levelling through the new stuff, and gearing for the raids to follow. Before, I used to warn people off them. Too much grind. Too boring. No one to play with. Now I recommend to my friends that they pick up WoW and try levelling a Goblin, or a Worgen (the two new races), just because it’s such fun. Deathwing’s ascent hasn’t destroyed Azeroth: it’s saved it from decline. In wreaking so much destruction, he’s sowed the seeds of WoW’s dominance of PC gaming for another six years.
GameFly video game rental service is a very fine place where you can rent video games in all forms of genres. It is also one of the best rental shops online that includes GPlay, GameLender and Gamerang. By simply looking through their available selections, you will surely find out that their list is constantly updated. With this, you are sure that they have the most popular and trendiest games in the market.
GameFly presently has over 7,000 game titles on different genres as well as various game consoles. Because of this, all members are provided with the most extensive game selection than other services for game rental. Furthermore, since the online shop has already 8 years of experience in the field, they understand the requirements of their clients.
Renting of video games is a much better alternative than buying games. One primary reason is the price. Rental of games are relevantly more affordable than when you purchase one. This is especially true when all you want to play are the latest games. The service is more practical because of the free service delivery offered by the company. In their service, you will also find explanations, cheats, reviews, screenshots and videos of the different games. Many people are looking for discounted products these days, thus GameFly provides it for their customers. You have the chance to test the services of GameFly by trying their free trial period.
If you still worry about the game selections, there will be an assurance that what you will find in GameFly is an endless list of options. Because of the duration of their collection, you can even find those games which you already played during your younger years. Most significantly, you can also include that their games are compatible with all portable players and consoles available these days. You can easily pick the game that you want to play by looking through the different GameFly games.