OK, playing on Edopro vs the AI. I summoned out Infinitrack Earth Slicer then activated Outrigger extension. First line reads "Your opponent cannot target Machine XYZ Monsters you control with card effects". Opponent summons Dragoon, destroys my earth slicer for 3100 damage then does another 3000 damage with its attack. What happened?
Does Dragoon not target either, on top of its other effects?? Cos if so, then...well. I hate it even more.
I'm now doing research to get into sailing and I have to start small for budgetary & learning curve reasons.
How would you compare something a sunfish vs a kayak with outriggers and a sailing kit?
I'll need something light that can strap down on top of a car, it's just to learn the ropes in lakes and sheltered bays while hugging the coast.
Right now i'm leaning towards the kayak with kit as it is versatile possibly easier to control for a beginner, can be purchased in parts and modular making it easier to move around solo with a car.
I'd appreciate the feedback.
Who was it shooting at the outrigger during the time travel scenes. I dont think they ever explained that
The writers of LOST had planned an answer to who was on the outrigger shooting at Locke's time travelling group in season five episode 'The Little Prince', but this answer was never implemented due to narrative and time constraints when crafting season six. This left a major question mark hanging over this event in the timeline. Who came in those outriggers? Why were they shooting at our Losties? My LOST EXPLAINED video series takes a decent crack at giving fans an answer that is (hopefully) both satisfying and makes logical sense. Check it out and share your own alternate theories if you have a different perspective. Follow the link below:
I'll be visiting Honolulu early June and curious about places that rent surfskis and outrigger canoes. I typically paddle a surfski but have experience paddling an outrigger canoe and dragon boats so finding folks to get out and paddle with is one of the top things on the to do list.
Hey everyone! I’m working on restoring a wooden kayak that was home build in the 90s. It needs a lot of work so I’m going to turn it into my own creation by adding a sail and an outrigger or two to use to get around the local islands. I was wondering about how an electric motor would work considering the risk of capsizing. the outriggers should improve stability but I’m still especially worried about getting the batteries wet or the motor in general. If anyone has some kind of similar vessel please share your insights!
The stern is flat as well so I definitely could do it if I wanted I think!
Hello everyone, just joined the sub I have about 20 years of surfing/free diving/spearfishing experience and have fluent knowledge of the shoreline for about 5k in each direction from my house. I want to go further. There are islands and outer reefs I’ve fingered out on a map I know I can make a paddle in a day or two, but can’t afford a boat.
My needs require: -ocean stability (I might be going to an outer reef to surf and I’ll be anchoring in deeper water) -a way to ideally anchor and have a place to store my catch instead of going to shore each success. -able to transport a 7’-9’ surfboard (I’m a long boarder at heart but understand weight comprises) and 6’ Hawaiian sling.
My cargo needs aren’t much more than food and water. The typical cargo holds I’ve seen look adequate for camping etc.
I feel a seafaring kayak with an outrigger and small cargo night.... maybe?
This is an idea that's been bouncing around the back of my head for a while. Back in the 1920's and 30's, battleships used a considerable amount of their displacement for torpedo defense systems, to mitigate the effects of a torpedo hit.
Could these have been replaced by anti-torpedo outriggers? I'm thinking of relatively thin metal plates hung from arms into the water perhaps 10 feet out from the side of the ship. They could be constructed to be just slightly buoyant and the arms would be flexible, so that they would remain at a constant depth and not affect the ship's roll very much. They would be very long and thin, and so would not add much to drag forces. They could be retracted when maneuvering in restricted waters.
Could something like this have worked? Would it have saved volume or displacement compared to the actual historical TDS? Did any navy actually experiment with something like this?
What I mean is, in polynesia they would use "canoes" and sail with giant waves as a recreational activity and wanted to know if Filipinos did something similar with small boats or or rafts similar to a surfboard.