Pocus wrote:this is a change... I mean in most game you learn what the generals did historically in the current war, if I'm not mistaken. But I'm neutral here, the approach that some advocates is original and refreshing in a sense. (and I'm also neutral because I'm not in charge of doing the work ).
pasternakski wrote:I dislike this idea intensely, but, as it is going forward, I guess I have nothing to say about it.
If it were to be done at all, I would have preferred to see such information in the separate leader list PDF.
I see nothing in it but added clutter and time wasted on something that is, at most, peripheral.
Spharv2 wrote:Hehe...that's why it's going to be a player driven addition...then you don't have to worry about the devs spending good useful time on it when they could be fixing other things.
alleged inaccuracies that will be disputed on the forums
Spharv2 wrote:if you see them in there, feel free to shoo them away ya old curmudgeon.
pasternakski wrote:Well, hee hee, I'll be mudgeoning my cur elsewhere, thanky, sonny.
So, you're in charge of quality control on this assembly line, eh? Okey dokey. Let's not be seein' any more sloppy glue seams on them PBY control surfaces, by gum...
tc237 wrote:It would deal exclusively with Pre-war information.
Pocus wrote:....I just have to plug a tooltip ability to the portrait icon, and then seek an entry in the data file....
Thomas Jonathan Jackson, born January 21, 1824, in Clarksburg, Virginia. Orphaned at the age of seven, Jackson was accepted to West Point in 1842 where, despite the inadequacy of his early education, he graduated 17th in a class of 59. A second lieutenant in the 1st US Artillery Regiment at the outbreak of the Mexican-American War, Jackson fought with distinction in the assault on Chaultepec and the siege of Veracruz, earning a field promotion to the brevet rank of major. In 1851, he accepted a teaching position at the Virginia Military Institute, where he was a brilliant, but unpopular, professor. Students mocked his apparently stern, religious nature and eccentric traits. In 1856, a group of alumni sought to have Jackson removed from his position.
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