I made some purchases between when I actually salvaged snowflake jewelry and when they banned me- since it took them 2 weeks. If they hadn't of refunded at least that amount I could have contested it with American Express and gotten some of it back that way. It was a good move to refund all my gem purchases since it defuses most of the gripes I could have had and it prevents customers from filing credit card complaints.
While taking a break from studying, I was thinking about Legendaries and the fact that I, a regular player, would have a really hard time getting one and would be bored during half of the activities to get the materials.
"Regular" players don't make 5 page long reports with flow charts about the process to get endgame skins.
Other than the karma weapons debacle at the very beginning of the game, which of the exploitable bugs you mentioned allow an individual player to sit at a corner requiring no assistance from anyone and churn out items continuously?
None of them. Even with the Karma weapons people would run out of Karma. With the Snowflake recipe it cost you snowflakes and mithril/ori. I think plenty of people think this snowflake thing was duping. It was far from duping.
Krazzar, on 09 January 2013 - 08:21 AM, said:
They do take time to process bans. An ideal and enforcement of a rule are two very different things. I've lost count of how many times one car is picked out of a pack of speeders by police to pull over. Inconsistency is also a tool in enforcement, you might get away or you might get the utmost penalty, are you willing to make that gamble?
This is not a good example.
Here would be a good example: "Since the beginning of cars and highways people have sped, not a single driver has gotten a speeding ticket unless they were using an automated car. However, a group of people were thrown in jail last week for buying cheaper gas than the rest of the community knew about. This gas station was quickly overrun with other drivers that found out about the low prices and the gas station had to raise their rates to keep supply."