Quadrant Theory in Elder Scrolls Legends Deck Building

14 Responses

  1. September 4, 2018

    […] his time is now in the current meta for a few people to try him again? If we look at him from a Quadrant Theory perspective, his strength are certainly in the Losing/Comeback quadrant, so he might be something […]

  2. October 14, 2018

    […] 3  Necromancer’s Amulet in play), but can certainly turnaround a game (if we were to apply Quadrant Theory to this combo, it would be well positioned in quadrant Losing, but also good in Parity, when the […]

  3. October 23, 2018

    […] first use Quadrant Theory to evaluate the card and let’s look at synergies later – because there are a few really […]

  4. October 25, 2018

    […] How good is the new card? Let’s approach this card’s value by using Quadrant Theory. […]

  5. October 29, 2018

    […] Let’s look at the card using Quadrant Theory. […]

  6. November 1, 2018

    […] But before we look at synergy, let’s run this new card through the various phases of the game, using Quadrant Theory. […]

  7. January 14, 2019

    […] Icy Shambles is a blue 4-cost 2/3 Skeleton that deals 2 damage to a creature when summoned. In addition, any creature that’s damaged by Icy Shambles will also be shackled. Let’s evaluate the card, using Quadrant Theory (see Quadrant Theory in The Elder Scrolls Legends Deck Building). […]

  8. March 16, 2019

    […] The Daedra is bonkers against Aggro Token decks that use loads of cheap, small creatures to fill both lanes quickly and buff them up in the process. Token decks use the likes of Fifth Legion Trainer, Training Grounds or Divine Fervor. Equally, the very competitive Scout Abomination and Doomcrag Warrior, that cycle a lot of low-cost cards, can be severely influenced by Bedeviling Scamp. This can make him an interesting tech choice for tournaments. The card design has been criticized by some, as Bedeviling Scamp also impacts other (more memey) 0-cost decks that rely on Swindler’s Market as their win condition. But let’s put this aside and take a look at the card in more detail, using Quadrant Theory. […]

  9. April 8, 2019

    […] But before we look at more synergies, let’s start by evaluating the card using Quadrant Theory. […]

  10. June 13, 2019

    […] depending on your match-up. In the first part of this article, we will be evaluating the card using Quadrant Theory and look at uses and further synergies of both Kaalgrontiid and the Halls of Colossus during the […]

  11. June 18, 2019

    […] Rimmen Siege Weapons is a red 3-cost legendary support with the following ongoing effect: at the start of your turn, each friendly creature deals 1 damage to your opponent. The support card is an exciting new addition to aggressive beatdown token decks. At the same time it also synergizes well with existing mechanics like Pilfer and Empower. On the other hand, support removal is very prominent in the meta, so there is a large risk of playing this support only for it to be removed by your opponent immediately. Therefore, before we look at synergies in more detail, let’s look at the card’s utility using Quadrant Theory. […]

  12. June 20, 2019

    […] let’s look at the Defiler in action in the Divath Fyr puzzle and evaluate the card using Quadrant Theory (warning: […]

  13. August 9, 2019

    […] much written for competitive play, but are a general evaluation of the card using a method called quadrant theory. In addition, they provide a few suggestions regarding potential synergies you can leverage when […]

  14. September 30, 2019

    […] Keyword-generating cards work well with creatures that already have ward, guard, or lethal as their keyword and have high power or health. Sorcerer and Assassin are probably the dual-color classes that appreciate keyword synergy the most. Before we look at synergies, though, let’s evaluate the card using quadrant theory. […]

Leave a Reply

This site uses Akismet to reduce spam. Learn how your comment data is processed.

%d bloggers like this: