At the start of each battle, this Hero gets +15% attack, and a further 1% increase every time they are hit during 6 turns. In battles with multiple waves, the effect is refreshed at the beginning of each wave.
Special Skill: Lord of the Jungle
Deals 250% damage to all enemies.
All allies get +94% defense against Ice for 4 turns.
Dispels status ailments from all allies.
All-In-One Reference, courtesy of @Lumi tap on image to view it fully
If you’ve read them a million times before, you may consider reading them again before deciding on your budget for summoning. A little time spent deciding on how much money you want to risk on summoning goes a long way to avoiding disappointment, frustration, and regret later.
Special thanks to @Garanwyn for assistance on summoning odds and proofreading for this section.
I personally would love Kong he seems like an AoE magni, high atk stat, abysmal def, and moderate hp. 220 to all is a higher percent than elena does and he is at average speed. I get that he doesnt have the coolest secondary eff but neither does magni…
(and b4 people compare him to the other 5* AoE's)
For the generation of hero he was released in its my opinion that he is pretty powerful and the only thing I would change would be to give his def buff to a) allies near by or b) reduce to 64% and give to all allies
and if you think his damage is too low (and you want another ursena walking around) just up it to 240%
Guardian Kong def. fits the bill as being a possible candidate for They/Them pronouns. There are a few other heroes I can think of as well but its not really my place to assign genders. Below is a link to the singular They.
I was referring to this section, but nonetheless you are correct, the developers have defined kongs status.
The increased use of singular they may owe in part to an increasing desire for gender-neutral language. A solution in formal writing has often been to write " he or she" , or something similar, but this is often considered awkward or overly politically correct, particularly when used excessively. In 2016, the journal American Speech published a study by Darren K. LaScotte investigating the pronouns used by native English speakers in informal written responses to questions concerning a subject of unspecified gender, finding that 68% of study participants chose singular they to refer to such an antecedent. Some participants noted that they found constructions such as “he or she” inadequate as they do not include people who do not identify as either male or female.
According to the Oxford Dictionary of English, the etymology of the word can be traced back to the Old English word hlāford which originated from hlāfweard meaning “loaf-ward” or “bread keeper”, reflecting the Germanic tribal custom of a chieftain providing food for his followers. The appellation “lord” is primarily applied to men, while for women the appellation “lady” is used. However, this is no longer universal: the Lord of Mann, a title currently held by the Queen of the United Kingdom, and female Lord Mayors are examples of women who are styled Lord.
Well but we have Lady of the Lake, so with that context we can conclude that Guardian Kong is male because he is referred as Lord/Chieftain instead of Lady/Chieftess.
Speaking of genderless, I think Gadeirus is one. I never refer Gadeirus as he/she, always use the name (Gadeirus)… having different pronoun for different gender is troublesome for writer/speaker… Lucky for me, the pronoun in my language is gender neutral