dnd 5e – When a UA Wild Soul barbarian’s Wild Surge feature conjures “intangible spirits” that fly 30 feet in a random direction, do they move through walls?


From the text you linked, it says

You conjure 1d4 intangible spirits that look like flumphs in unoccupied spaces within 30 feet of you. Each spirit immediately flies 30 feet in a random direction. At the end of your turn, all spirits explode and each creature within 5 feet of one or more of them must succeed on a Dexterity saving throw or take 2d8 force damage.

As far as I know, Intangible is not a in-game term, therefore, we should interpret it in plain English.

Intangible, from Google, says:

unable to be touched or grasped; not having physical presence.

Since it “can not be touched” and does not possess any physical form, there is no reason for them to be stopped by a wall or any other object. The fact that they are spirits also supports this interpretation. Again, simply “spirits” is not an in-game term, so, we should go with usual reading: spirits are incorporeal and can move through walls.

As another indicator of this intention, as V2Blast mentioned in the comments, there is no reason to even include the term “intangible” as a description to the spirits if it was not meant to state that they ignore physical obstructions (such as walls).

PS: I am reading your question as “can the spirits”, rather than “do the spirits”, which I believe is what you meant. Ultimately, what the spirits do, in fact, depends on the DM, but they certainly can move through walls.

air travel – can I fly out of Reynosa Mexico with my Texas ID and a copy of my birth certificate?. June 2020

Flights.google.com shows that flights between Reynosa, Mexico and San Jose del Cabo, Mexico, all connect via Mexico City.

This MEX Airport FAQ webpage contains the following text:

Documents for traveling on a domestic flight:

  • Mexicans
    Boarding pass and an official identification (voter ID, passport, driver’s license)

  • Foreigners
    Boarding pass and valid passport

Thus, if you are a Mexican citizen and have a valid Mexican voter ID, Mexican passport, or Mexican driver’s license, you can take these flights.

The documents you list in the question (birth certificate and Texas drivers license) do not meet the requirements set forth on the FAQ page.

dnd 5e – Is there mechanical support for Aarakocra that fly continuously for days?

The description of the Aarakocra includes a section called Sky guardian with interesting sentences like:

They can spend hours in the air, and some go as long as days, lock their wings and let the thermals hold them up.

Generally, this section implies that an Aarakocra may be able to fly for days under the right environmental conditions. This is an interesting and plausible feature as there are real birds that spend almost their entire life in the air.

Given the racial characteristics, however, it is not obvious how an Aarakocra player could accomplish such accomplishments. For one thing, it seems that an Aarakocra player has to land 8 hours every day to take a long break. That alone isn't terrible, as they might choose to skip a long break and risk sleep depletion to continue flying for at least a few days. Probably the bigger hurdle is the enforced marching rule:

Forced march. In the "Travel Pace" table, it is assumed that the characters are on the move 8 hours a day. At the risk of exhaustion, you can go beyond this limit.

For each additional hour that lasts longer than 8 hours, the characters travel the distance indicated in the Hour column for their pace, and each character must make a constitutional save at the end of the hour. The DC is 10 + 1 for every hour after 8 hours. If a save throw fails, a character suffers from an exhaustion level.

So it appears that an Aaracokra that tries to stay in flight for even 24 hours in a row is faced with 16 constitutional save throws, with DCs increasing from 11 to 26, and if too many of these save rolls fail, they will get up to that Exhausted point at which they fall out of the sky.

So do I miss a mechanic or an aspect of the race characteristics of the Aarakocra that allows him to stay in flight for a long time, or does the mechanics of the race simply not match the description?

covid 19 – Why do China Eastern Airlines still fly to Prague every day?

Few countries have actually "closed" their borders. The Czech restrictions seem to be among the most extensive, although they have been relaxed somewhat, but leave the possibility of traveling open for very limited reasons. In particular, as far as I know, the Czech Republic has not closed its airports and has interrupted all flights into the country (which some other countries have done).

It is difficult to know why this particular flight took place. There has been a lot of discussion about almost empty flights for legal reasons (securing slots and the like), but I'm not sure if this is a factor here. Freight is certainly a strong competitor, and Covid-19 has indeed created new demand in this area, as protective equipment, reagents, etc. are often sourced from outside Europe, and particularly from China.

Even if travel is limited to a handful of diplomats and experts, occasional helpers, and some stranded nationals / residents trying to return home, it will fill up very quickly if you want to keep a safe distance inside an airplane.

USA – Why shouldn't airlines allow a US citizen with an expired passport to fly back to the US?

So this guy rocks to the airline counter:

Guy: Here's my US passport.

Airline employee: It has expired

Guy: Yes, but it's a legitimate US passport! Honest!

AE: Do you have another ID?

Guy: No, but look at my passport. It is a real US passport!

AE: So you want me to accept that because you have an expired United States
Passport on your behalf that you are still eligible to enter the U.S. because you are a citizen. But you can't give me any other evidence to support this assumption?

Guy: Well. But look how shiny and blue the pass is!

This reads like a Monty Python sketch.

While it is true that a U.S. citizen cannot be denied entry to the U.S., how do you expect $ RandomAirline to confirm that the traveler is a current U.S. citizen if they can only offer an expired travel document?

Because an airline can be fined for admitting passengers on a flight who are not eligible for admission to a destination, the airline must refuse any passenger who cannot adequately demonstrate who they are or who have the correct travel documents disposes.

Fly Your Website 1st page in target country Google Search Engine Improvement Rankings 1 keyword for $ 999

Fly Your Website 1st page in target country Google Search Engine Improvement Rankings 1 keyword

★ Welcome to my website 1st page Google Rankings Service ★
★ I have more than 10 years of experience with Google search engine rankings ★
★ TopLevelX3 Top Rated Trustworthy Honest Seller ★
★ Exclusive on the SEOClerks Marketplace ★
★ I have completed more than 10,000 buyer order projects ★
★ I've rated many more websites in the Google search engine ★
★ Top Rated Level Elite X Seller 5.0 100% Rating 5.5K + Positive Excellent Reviews ★
Fly your website 1 page In the target country Google Search Engine Improvement Rankings 1 Keyword for $ 999.

I am always ready to help you. Please let me know if you have others
Questions or need something else. So that we can better support you.

You can check my account for all other unique professional SEO services here: https://www.seoclerk.com/user/TopLevelX3

Please do not place a quality order too late to get a good result on the website.

Hand pick up seller.

covid 19 virus – I have to fly from Germany to the US as soon as possible. I have an EU passport

Your statements are wrong. The US travel ban for people who have stayed in the Schengen area does not expire at all today.

Proclamation 9993 states:

Sec. 4th. termination. This proclamation remains in effect until the President resigns. The Minister of Health and Human Services recommends that the President continue, change or end this proclamation as described in Section 5 of Proclamation 9984, as amended.

So there was never a 30 day limit. It stays in place as long as necessary and is unlikely to change soon.

Note, however, that the ban applies to non-US citizens who have been in the listed countries for the past 14 days, not to citizens or permanent residents of those countries. So you could try traveling to another country, waiting 14 days, and then traveling to the United States.

However, there are many things that would hinder such an attempt:

  • Many countries also prohibit entry (or even in total).
  • There are similar U.S. bans on many other countries, and you can add more
  • Most European countries prohibit unnecessary travel
  • Air travel is probably one of the worst things you can do to avoid getting infected and / or spreading the virus.

I therefore strongly recommend that you stay where you are and wait for things to calm down.

Visa – is it safe for my 94-year-old father to fly from the United States to Germany in late April 2020?

I think the question is which option is safer. Sure, being in close proximity to others on an airplane is problematic, but it's important to consider the comparable level of safety in the United States and Germany.

In the USA, for example, at least 3,921 people died (around 12 per million), in Germany there are 732 (around 9 per million). However, these numbers change daily and are not the best indicator of where we are going. However, in the same sources you can find the following graphics:

New cases in Germany per day (orange are updates so that you can only see the sum of blue and orange as the known known cases).

New cases in the US every day

This implies that the turning point between exponential growth and saturation in Germany is in the past (however, it can return to exponential growth if, for example, people resume their habits in front of the corona), but not in the United States.

A frequently used metric is the hospital bed per head. Wikipedia lists a higher number for Germany, but the beds in the intensive care unit in Germany are less per capita than in the USA. Also, I couldn't find reliable ventilator data, which could be another important metric.