How "Dungeons & Dragons" changed my life - GamingEvery Friday night, from my eighth grade to my senior year in high school, I fell into a realm of wizards’ towers, battle axes melees and exploding fireballs. This was an age before 21st century diversions — no Internet, e-mail, cell phones or social networking — and Dungeons & Dragons was my total escape. When I wasn’t sleeping or in class, I’d draw maps of my Middle-earth-like lands, plan the exploits of my characters and scheme elaborate back stories of my world. From 1979 to 1984, I was under D&D’s spell. But wanting to be a cooler, beer-drinking, girl-bedding kind of guy, I stopped playing D&D when I went to college. Boy, was I wrong. When I hit 40, I discovered my cache of D&D rule books and dice some two decades after I’d last laid eyes on it. OK, you check for traps, says the Dungeon Master. But wait, you say. It turns out D&D is alive and well. Why does this primal form of gaming and group narrative continue to have such a hold on guys like me? Can I roll again? Yes.
Dungeons and Dragons T-ShirtsOrdenar: ¡Gracias! No vamos a mostrar este producto otra vez! DeshacerMaking a Stained-Glass d20The first thing we're going to do is create a template to hold the glass pieces still while we're etching them. To do this we need to open up our vector editing software and create an equilateral triangle; that is a triangle that has the same length on all three sides. Some software and laser cutters interact differently but you have to make sure that the outline of this triangle will be a cut line as opposed to an etched line. Once you have done that you can duplicate that triangle 19 times and organize them in a compact area while making sure to leave some space between them. The next step is to put numbers in each triangle. Now send this to your laser cutter and let it go on your sheet of cardboard.