This is a page for a general introduction to Wynncraft and its mechanics. You can find out more about individual mechanics on their respective pages.
- 1 Introduction to Wynncraft
- 2 Joining the Server
- 3 Classes
- 4 Compass (Not the 7th slot)
- 5 Experience Points
- 6 Identifications
- 7 Skill Points and Elements
- 8 Quests
- 9 Items
- 10 Money & Economy
- 11 Loot Chests
- 12 Dungeons
- 13 Soul Points (Death)
- 14 Commands
- 15 Other
Introduction to Wynncraft[edit | edit source]
Wynncraft is a magical fantasy land created by CraftedMovie. It is filled with many wonders and things to discover. As you journey you will find everything from harmless animals to dangerous and very powerful foes. Please read the Rules before playing on the server and follow them. The game world is operated and moderated by the Wynncraft Staff.
You, as the player, are a soldier sent to Wynn to help fight the corruption. You start the game near the border of the Wynn province. In the first quest, King's Recruit, you have to reach the Ragni Castle. After finishing the tutorial you are free to explore the world however you desire.
This guide entails many of the basic mechanics of Wynncraft. For more info on each one, see their individual pages.
Joining the Server[edit | edit source]
You can join the server from multiple IPs:
play.wynncraft.com- sends you to US servers (WC).
lobby.wynncraft.com- sends you to the lobby.
When you join a world, the official resource pack will automatically start downloading. It is possible to play without it, but it is not recommended. If you have trouble downloading the resource pack, follow the steps on this thread.
After this, you will see the class selection screen. Click the green plus button. The icons in the upper row are the regular, non-donor classes. From left to right, these are Archer, Warrior, Mage, Assassin, and Shaman. Choose one and you will be sent right into the game. If you already have started a class, click on its icon and play. You can skip this step using the command
/toggle autojoin so the game will automatically choose the class you last selected. To undo this, enter the command again.
Class selection menu. Players without a rank have 6 slots, those with VIP have 9, VIP+ has 11, and HERO 14.
Classes[edit | edit source]
Each class has different weapons, spells, and base stats. Wynncraft offers five main classes: Mage, Warrior, Archer, Assassin, and Shaman. Donors unlock reskinned classes, which have different visual effects: the Dark Wizard, Knight, Hunter, Ninja and Skyseer.
- Mage: Uses Wands to cast powerful spells. It can use Meteors which deal decent amount of damage each, but isn't very spammy (Around 1 Meteor a second past level 36, 3 seconds before). It can be very tanky due to it's Heal Spell, sometimes tankier then Warrior because of this, but remember it has a lower base defense then Warrior.
- Warrior: A tank class with the highest defense modifier. However keep in mind it has no Heal Spell, unlike Mages and Shamans. They deal around decent damage. Their weapons are Spears.
- Archer: A ranged class that uses Bows. The Archer excels at long range and has amazing damage, which compensates for the base defense.
- Assassin: Uses Daggers and is a class focused on doing high damage very quickly. Although it has to get very close to enemies, it can deal incredible damage alongside Archer. It is a good class like Shaman for of stunlocking, unless there's CCI which is explained below.
- Shaman: A Relik-wielding class. It lacks defense similarly to the Archer, but makes up for it with healing from its totem. Unless it's facing mobs with CCI (Crowd Control Immunity, where the Aura spell doesn't push mobs to the Totem, and other Knockback/Stun Spells don't work on it), its Aura spell can completely incapacitate mobs if it's spammed enough.
Compass (Not the 7th slot)[edit | edit source]
Between your health and mana, and between the coordinates between those, there is a letter. This letter indicates which way you are facing. N = North, E = East, and so on. This can be very useful for questing, since NPCs will sometimes say directions relative to the compass.
Experience Points[edit | edit source]
Experience points are gained by killing mobs, completing quests, and finding discoveries. Progression from one level to the next is indicated by the green bar above the hotbar. After a certain amount of experience is acquired, your character will level up, and you will receive a chat message about what you have unlocked (e.g. a quest or spell upgrade). When you kill a mob, the number of experience points awarded is indicated above the slain mob. Killing mobs closer to your level will award more experience points.
Gear with the XP Bonus identification can increase the amount of XP you recieve. It can be useful when you run out of quests and need to level up, which makes it wise to keep gear with xp bonus if you find them. An example of XP bonus gear is Adventurer's Set, which has a 50% XP bonus in its set bonus, and can easily be found in chests found in Ancient Nemract. Since levelling is fairly fast until around level 90, it is recommended you use gear you get from chests and mobs and to not use trade market for buying much until late game. Quest XP is not affected by any bonuses.
Identifications[edit | edit source]
Skill Points[edit | edit source]
On certain gear, you'll sometimes see a certain skill point with a certain number next to it. The number is the amount of Skill Points for the Skill listed left of the number. For example if you have gear with the word Strength on it and a 5 next to it, it means wearing it will give you 5 Strength.
- Strength: Changes your amount of Strength.
- Dexterity: Changes your amount of Dexterity.
- Intelligence: Changes your amount of Intelligence.
- Defense: Changes your amount of Defense.
- Agility: Changes your amount of Agility.
Other Identifications.[edit | edit source]
Keep in mind the Identifications here do not include the identifications from Crafted Items.
- Health: It sometimes shows on pieces of gear on the Identifications side (below where you would see the requirements for using gear), it is basically just additional Health and is there since the rolls can vary when you identify it.
- Health Regen %: It increases your Raw Health Regen (and natural Health Point Regen, the regen you have without armor giving Health Regen). Having 100% or more Health Regen will cancel all negative Raw Health Regen, and with Health Regen, and having negative Health Regen raw with -Health Regen % will make the negative health regen more negative. Having -100 Health Regen with -30 Health Regen % will give you -130 Health Regen.
- Health Regen Raw: It changes your health regenaration by a raw amount and is affected by Health Regen %.
- Walk Speed: Increases your normal speed by a certain amount. It gives a percentage of your original speed (with no walk speed changers) added on to your speed with other gear. With a gear giving 10% Walk Speed, it adds 10% of your speed without any walk speed changers added onto your current walk speed. This caps at 400% Walk Speed.
- Mana Regen: Every 4 seconds, you get a certain amount of Mana. With a gear with 2/4s Mana Regen, every 4 seconds you get 2 additional Mana on top of your already existing Mana Regen.
- Mana Steal: It is an ID that has a chance to trigger on melee hits. The chance depends on your attack speed, and if you want to see the chance of your melee hit giving Mana Steal you can use this to find out. When Mana Steal triggers, 4 seconds later, you get a certain amount of Mana. You can check your compass and add the Mana Steal listed there and add it to your weapon to find out how much mana you get when Mana Steal triggers.
- Life Steal: The same thing as Mana Steal but it gives health.
- XP Bonus: Changes the XP you get from mobs/dungeons. It gives a percentage of the original XP you'd get from mobs added onto the XP you already get from mobs.
- Loot Bonus: Increases the amount of loot you can get from chests and mobs.
- Stealing: Gives a chance to get emeralds from mobs, and is affected by attack speeds.
- Poison: It triggers upon hitting a mob, and for 3 seconds they are harmed every second. The amount of poison they get each second is based on how much Poison over 3 seconds you have, divided by 3. If you have 2100/3s Poison, then hitting a mob will make a 3 second event where each second the mob takes 700 damage a second. Poison is affected by Strength, and the Curse/Courage Powder Specials.
- Attack Speed Bonus: It changes the attack speed of your weapon.
- Reflection: Gives a chance for giving back damage when a player is hit by a spell. With 30% Reflection, a player has a 30% chance to give back damage when a spell is used on them. They give 50% of the damage that is taken to them to players that use a spell on them if Reflection activates, and 150% of their damage back when a mob uses a spell on them and Reflection triggers. If Agility activates, then Reflection will not trigger.
- Thorns: The same thing as Reflection but it applies for Melee hits.
- Exploding: Gives mobs a chance to explode on death. Other mobs hit by the explosion take what would be the damage of one melee hit.
- -Spell Cost Raw: It reduces your spell costs by a raw amount. For example, if you have a 4 mana cost spell, and used an item with -1 cost in that spell, the spell would then cost 3 mana.
- -Spell Cost %: It reduces your spell costs but with a percentage. You can use this to calculate how much less your spells cost with -spell cost %.
- Sprint: It changes the duration of your sprint bar.
- Sprint Regen: It changes how fast you can regenerate your Sprint Bar.
- Jump Height: Increases the amount you can jump. It is like the Jump Boost effect in Minecraft Singleplayer.
Skill Points and Elements[edit | edit source]
Skill Points are earned when you level up. Your player will acquire 2 points per level.
NOTE: Most armour, weapons, and accessories require skill points assigned to one or more elements in order to be used.
Skill Points can be spent on these perks:
- Strength increases the amount of damage the player deals and increases your ✤ Earth damage.
- Dexterity increases the player's chance to do +100% base damage (not actually double) on a hit and increases your ✦ Thunder damage.
- Intelignce reduces the cost of spells and increases your ✽ Water damage.
- Defense reduces the damage the player takes and increases your ✹ Fire damage.
- Agility increases the player's chance to dodge an attack and increases your ❋ Air damage.
Mobs can also have elemental stats:
- Damage - mobs with this stat will deal damage of the respective element.
- Defense - mobs with this stat will receive less damage from attacks of the respective element.
- Weakness - mobs with this stat will receive more damage from attacks with the respective element.
Strength and Dexterity give damage based on the base damage of your weapon. To calculate the base damage on weapon, you have to multiply the damage on it multiplied by how many times you can use a melee hit. You can use this to find out how many times you can use a melee hit with the attack speed of your weapon. Strength in the compass will say it gives % more damage, but it scales from the base, so the additional damage is a percent (listed in compass) of the base damage of your weapon. To calculate additional damage in one melee hit, you should do the base damage divided by the amount of melee hits posssible and with the result multiplied with the percentage of the additional damage shown in compass. For example, with a Super Slow 300 Base damage weapon and 68 Strength, the additional damage since Strength has 50% more damage (additive, like what'd you see on armor) would be (300 / 0.51) * 50%, which would be 300 more damage per hit with those stats. If you were to use the weapon and use a 250% spell multiplier (check the Wikis' of each Class if you don't know what it is), the base damage of that spell would be 750, and with 68 Strength you would have an addition 750 * 50% damage in that spell, or 325 more damage in that 250% spell multiplier spell.
Dexterity adds 100% Spell Damage, or 100% Melee damage if you are going Melee. The extra Spell and Melee damage are like what'd you would see on armor. and Dexterity is also scaled from the base. If Dexterity were to trigger in 1 melee hit, the damage it would bring is the base damage of your weapon divided by the amount of melee hits a second. For example, having a Super Slow weapon with 300 base and having Dexterity trigger on a melee hit would give 300 / 0.51 more damage to the melee hit, giving approximately 600 more damage on that melee hit. In Spell, the base damage of your weapon is multiplied by the Spell Multiplier, and than scaled by Dexterity. If you used a Spell with a 250% Spell Damage Multiplier with 300 base, you would have a 750 base in that Spell. Dexterity triggering in that spell will give an extra 750 damage.
Intelligence reduces your spell costs. If you had a 6 mana arrow storm and have 29 intelligence, you have 5 arrow mana storms, and 1 reduced mana cost on bomb. If you want to see how much spell costs are reducted by a certain amount of int, you can see this Mana table. For example, having 68 Intelligence halvens all spell costs costing an even number with no Intelligence or Spell Cost items.
Defense/Agility increase your effective HP, and depending how much you spend into them, you can be a lot tankier.
If you want to see how much tankier you are, you can use Wynnbuilder and it'll show your EHP (EHP stands for Effective HP, which is your health factoring in Defense (and sometimes Agility) skill points or you can follow the formula below.
Health / 1 - (Percentage of damage absorbed by Defense) / Percentage of extra Damage taken from mobs relative to a 100% Base Defense (Or multiplied by the percentage of damage absorbed from mobs). If you want to factor in Agility, you can do Health / 1 - (Percentage of damage absorbed by defense) / 1 - (Percentage of damage absorbed by Agility) / Percentage of extra Damage taken from mobs relative to a 100% Base Defense. For an example, if you are a Shaman, with 4500 HP and 68 Defense, as 68 Defense has a 50% damage reduction, and Shaman takes 1.5 times the damage from mobs, so the formula would be 4500 / 0.5 / 1.5, would would be 6,000 EHP.
Base defenses for each class. It is going by relative to Assassin since Assassin has a 100% Base Defense. This doesn't include Assassin since this is relative to Assassin.
- Shaman - 50% more damage from mobs compared to Assassin
- Archer - 40% more damage from mobs compared to Assassin
- Mage - 20% more damage from mobs compared to Assassin
- Warrior - 20% less damage from mobs compared to Assassin
The base defenses are like additional damage for how far it is from 100% base defense. It is like since 60% Base Defense is 40% short from 100% base defense, so a class with 60% Base Defense (Archer) takes 40% more damage.
When you are levelling a character, it is recommended you first fill out your gear skill point requirements, and put remaining skill point into intelligence and defense after level 29 (Before 29, remaining skill points into Defense). You should put 50% of your remaining skill points into intelligence and defense. If you see you have a useful intelligence threshold 10 skill points away after seeing how much intelligence you have after adding up your current intelligence points with 50% of your remaining sp, then you should get to that threshold and put skill points into defense. You can look at this table for the intelligence thresholds. It is also recommended to stay away from items with a Strength or/and Dexterity requirement when levelling up. You can use Strength or Dexterity requiring items if they're really good and worth using for a Strength/Dexterity/Strength and Dexterity requirement.
It is also not recommended to put tier 4 or higher powders on a weapon before around level 60 since you can change gear fairly quickly. Putting powders like Tier 3 or lower can work however if you want to use some spare powders. You shouldn't powder armor too for the same reason. The change in elemental defense too is barely noticeable by most people for armors.
Quests[edit | edit source]
Quests are tasks that you can do in order to get XP and Emeralds. The contents of a quest may vary from simply collecting materials to traveling through time or finding ruins of ancient civilizations. Quests range in difficulty and duration, with the greater challenges giving a greater reward. Some, but not many quests may require teamwork (This is not limited to ???, other quests with hard combat challenges like The Qira Hive (Quest) and Tower of Ascension (Quest) can make a player request for teamwork) to complete the quest, and some require you to think outside the box. Some quests also give access to different areas, dungeons, fast travel points, or merchants. Additionally to the monetary and experience reward, you may also get powerful gear. Some examples of powerful gear are the Grookwarts accessories from The Order of the Grook, the Ornate Shadow items from A Hunter's Calling. It can also save you time from looting chests, running Boss Altars, or running Dungeons, or killing mobs, since you won't have to try to fill for the specific gear slot. Quests past level 80 generally give over 1 LE, and quests below level 80 can also give good money and XP relative to their level.
NOTE: It is recommended to complete most (if not all) quests you come across on your first playthrough to fully understand the lore, and get good money, and if you know how to do quests fast, levelling can be sometimes faster then grinding, especially between levels 80-100. It is also more enjoyable then grinding.
Items[edit | edit source]
Wynncraft has an official resource pack, which is required to be able to view the different weapon models. The game has over 4500 different items, allowing for a broad spectrum of playstyles.
Item types[edit | edit source]
Wynncraft has many different types of items:
- Weapons, Armor, Accessories. There are six rarities of these (from least rare to rarest): normal, unique, rare, legendary, fabled and mythic. Additionally, there are also Set Items, which increase their stats depending on how many pieces of the set you're wearing.
- Crafting materials and ingredients used in crafting.
- Usable items - horses, potions, scrolls and dungeon keys.
- Other items, such as powders, quest items, runes, etc.
Obtaining Items[edit | edit source]
In the world of Wynncraft, blocks are unable to be broken. An exception is flowerpots, which have a chance to drop emeralds (and a low chance to drop items). The majority of the blocks you see will be decorative. Items can be obtained in the following ways:
- Killing mobs
- Trading with Merchants
- Loot Chests
- Completing Quests
- Item spawning areas (Like the Seavale Reef)
- Trading with other players
- Crafting at a crafting station
Keep in mind rarity (Unique, Rare, Legendary) doesn't matter, focus on the identifications of gear.
Money & Economy[edit | edit source]
Wynncraft's primary currency is Emeralds, a green gem that you will encounter many a time as you adventure through the world.
Emeralds[edit | edit source]
- Most of the Quests reward emeralds. The reward depends on the level and length of the quest. Sometimes, instead of emeralds, you get valuable items that you might be able to trade.
- Most mobs drop emeralds.
- You can find emeralds in Loot Chests. Those spawn on fixed locations, usually few minutes after being claimed (with nearly no loot).
- Dungeons also reward emeralds. They fall from the sky upon completion.
- A Blacksmith will give you emeralds depending on the item you sell to them. The amount depends on the identification price (meaning the rarer item the more emeralds). Mostly one does not get back the money they have spent on identifying the item, but you can increase the chance of turning a profit by selling lower rarity items such as Uniques.
- Emeralds can be condensed into different forms using an emerald NPC, which are found in most cities in their respective banks. 64 Emeralds can be condensed into 1 Emerald Block (EB fof short). 64 Emerald blocks can be condensed into 1 Liquified Emerald (LE for short).
Trading[edit | edit source]
You can trade your items with other players. To ask for a trade, either use the command
/trade [playername] or shift+right-click on the player one wishes to trade with. Be careful not to get scammed.
To accept a trade, both of the players need to click the checkmark twice.
Merchants[edit | edit source]
Merchants are NPCs marked with a magenta name that after right-click opens a GUI for trading. Most merchants trade for emeralds, although some use a different currency. In Rymek, for instance, merchants will only accept Gold Bars as currency. They can be found in almost every city or town. You can buy almost anything from basic gear and Accessories to scrolls, potions or even potatoes.
Trade Market[edit | edit source]
You can use the in-game trade market, located in most major cities, in order to easily get items without having to search for them or look on the Forums or Discord server. Note: It is recommended to check the regular price of an item (especially higher-level and rarer items) before deciding to buy it.
Loot Chests[edit | edit source]
You will find many loot chests in the world of Wynncraft, which are distinguished from un-openable decorative chests by their particles. These chests contain gear that may help you along your journey. Take note of where you found them, as they will respawn with new loot inside after a certain amount of time. If a loot chest goes unopened for a long time, the loot in it will increase in value and amount. A recently opened loot chest will only have a pitiful amount of emeralds inside.
Dungeons[edit | edit source]
Dungeons often contain a mixture of combat and parkour. The player must make their way through several stages before being able to defeat the dungeon boss. Dungeons are often more challenging than the usual cave or quest, so the player should come well-prepared. Dungeon rewards include one boss drop and three dungeon fragments. Both are used to buy items from Dungeon Merchants. They also give the player a significant amount of EXP and some Emeralds upon completion.
Most dungeons also have higher-level corrupted variants, which can be found in The Forgery.
Soul Points (Death)[edit | edit source]
Upon death, you will lose two Soul Points and a few items. The lower the number of Soul Points you have, the higher the chance to drop more valuable items.
If you are under 6 Soul Points, it is highly recommended to wait for more Soul Points or you may lose items on death. Unless your gear is fully untradeable or made of Mythic Items, there is a chance your gear will be lost on death. Also, make sure your emeralds are in your bank, as those can be dropped too. Avoid combat when under 6 Soul Points.
You also lose one Soul Point after using a teleport scroll and two soul points by resetting your skill points. Skill points can also be reset for no soul point cost using Skill Reset Scrolls. One Soul Point is gained at every in-game sunrise, which occur every 20 minutes. You can also wait offline to regenerate soul points at the rate of one Soul Point per hour.
The soul point regen ID gives you a chance to get two soul points instead of one each day.
Commands[edit | edit source]
Three especially useful and most used commands are:
/kill- kills you at the cost of two Soul Points. It is recommended to use it when stuck. If you have less than 6 soul points, wait before killing yourself to avoid loss of items.
/lobby- returns you to the main lobby server. Can be useful to avoid the timeout period when you stay on a server as it reboots, or to find a server with less lag. You can find how much lag is on the world by looking under the number of players. If the world is red it can mean that it is either full or very laggy.
/class- brings you to the class selection screen.
/toggle- allows you to toggle a variety of in-game settings, such as blood, swearing, autojoin, the scoreboard, and hitsounds.
Other[edit | edit source]
This information isn't strictly necessary to play the game, but it's good to know nonetheless.
Lore / Story[edit | edit source]
Click here to read the current timeline of Wynncraft. The full storyline was written by Grian (admin and head builder for Wynncraft) and is expanded upon each update. The Lore category contains a list of articles pertaining to the lore of the game.
World[edit | edit source]
The world of Wynncraft is separated into four main provinces:
- The Wynn Province is a land of humans, and the starting point of the player. It suffers from the Corruption, an evil force killing the land and raising the dead. Some of the main regions are: the Ragni area, the Detlas plains, the Nemract area, the Desert of Almuj, the Nesaak Forest, the Troms jungle and the Silent Expanse.
- The Gavel Province is the home of villagers. It suffers from greed and the Decay, which is slowly spreading and killing Gavel's nature. Some of the main regions are the Llevigar Plains, the Light Forest, Gylia Plains, the Canyon of the Lost, the Molten Heights and the Sky Islands.
- The Corkus Province is inhabited by the Avos Tribe and refugees from Fruma. The Avos are bird-like people living in secluded villages and in harmony with nature. Corkians know little to no conventional magic and use their invented electromagic and advanced machines instead. The main problem plaguing the island is the mechs, rebelling against the humans that created their factory. Some of the main areas are Corkus City, Fallen Factory and the Avos Territory.
- The Ocean is the separator between Wynn and Gavel. Some of the main islands are Selchar, the Ice Islands, and the Pirate Cove.
- There are also regions that are currently not accessible by the Player, such as the Fruma Province, the original home of the humans.
Frequently asked questions[edit | edit source]
You can find the official F.A.Q here.
- I am stuck and can't get out! Somebody help! - If you have 6 or more soul points, use /kill to respawn at a nearby town. If you reach an out-of-bounds region or go outside the map due to a bug, immediately use /kill and report the bug. Otherwise, you may be punished for bug abuse.
- I have lost my item, can I get it back? - Sadly, you can't. Wynncraft has a strict no refund policy. If you believe it was due to a bug, please create a bug report.
- What is the best Minecraft version to play on? - 1.12.2 is currently the most stable version.
- Am I allowed to play with mods? You can use map mods as long as you turn off entity and cave radar. Performance mods are also permitted if they don't change vanilla behavior. There is also the Wynntils mod that provides a lot of QoL features. This mod is a legal one, and you will not get banned for the reason of using it.
- Where can I find a list of all items? - You can use Wynndata. It also provides things like an item crafter, a build maker, and a 2D map of the game world.
Map[edit | edit source]
The Wynncraft webpage has a semi-3D map of the overworld. Make sure to use it as some quests may be difficult without this. At the top right, you can choose which markers to show. There is a wide variety of markers, including merchants, the Portal, dungeons, etc. The map itself is accessible by going to the main website and scrolling down to the "Help" section, and then press the "Map" button. Or you can simply follow this link. There is also an unofficial 2D map on Wynndata.
Horses[edit | edit source]
Horses are a quick and versatile mode of transportation. You can get one for free at level 34 after completing the quest Stable Story, but subsequent horses must be bought for 24EB per brown horse. Their skills are capped at a certain amount, but the higher your horse's level, the stronger and faster it is. There are 4 tiers of horses: Brown, Black, Chestnut, and White. Horses can be bred by combining two horses in your crafting window, which will result in either a better tier, the same tier, or a worse tier. White is the highest tier and capable of the highest speeds and jump heights.
Guilds[edit | edit source]
Guilds are player-made groups that can be registered at the Guild Hall, each with their own name, banner, and hierarchy. A guild's goal might be to take over as many Territories as possible, or to simply help any newcomers with the game, it's up to them! Guilds can claim territories to gain resources and guild XP. Claimed territories can be attacked and defended by guilds in Guild Wars.
Crafting[edit | edit source]
Crafting is a way of creating your own items. It is not necessary in Wynncraft, since there are plenty of other sources of items that require less work. To craft, you will need several resources. There are four gathering professions: Woodcutting, Mining, Fishing and Farming, each with their own unique Crafting Materials. Combining the materials in different ways at different Crafting Stations gives you different items. The eight crafting professions are Weaponsmithing, Woodworking, Armouring, Tailoring, Jeweling, Alchemism, Scribing and Cooking.
Builds[edit | edit source]
Acronyms[edit | edit source]
These abbreviations are commonly used ones:
Dungeons[edit | edit source]
- DS - Decrepit Sewers
- IP - Infested Pit
- LS - Lost Sanctuary
- UC - Underworld Crypt
- SST - Sand-Swept Tomb
- IB - Ice Barrows
- UR - Undergrowth Ruins
- GG - Galleon's Graveyard
- CDS - Corrupted Decrepit Sewers
- CIP - Corrupted Infested Pit
- CLS - Corrupted Lost Sanctuary
- CUC - Corrupted Underworld Crypt
- CSST - Corrupted Sand-Swept Tomb
- CIB - Corrupted Ice Barrows
- CUR - Corrupted Undergrowth Ruins
- EO - Eldritch Outlook
If there is a "C" before the abbreviation, it means that it's the corrupted variant.
Builds[edit | edit source]
- E or Str - ✤ Earth
- T or Dex - ✦ Thunder
- W or Int - ✽ Water
- F or Def - ✹ Fire
- A or Agi - ❋ Air
Combinations like TWA, ETW, ETA represent builds focused on these elements. For example, TWA means a build focused on ✦ Thunder, ✽ Water, ❋ Air.
Raids[edit | edit source]
NotG/NoG - Nest of the Grootslangs
NoL/ONoL/ONL - Orphion's Nexus of Light
TCC - The Canyon Colossus