Forums - Nintendo Discussion - What happens when you wear a metal equipment on a thunderstorm in Zelda Breath of the Wild

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SvennoJ said:

Nice job Nintendo. First Skyward sword made my toddler afraid of plants, after this he won't want to go outside at all anymore!

If you're serious I'm sorry, but that made me laugh.



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Dark souls: breath of the wild

WOW XD

So cool

SvennoJ said:

Nice job Nintendo. First Skyward sword made my toddler afraid of plants, after this he won't want to go outside at all anymore!

And to those saying nice attention to detail:

Living in New Mexico and being a mountain biker I find myself discussing which frame material would be most likely to be struck by lightning: steel, aluminum, carbon fiber, or titanium. I believe the Ti bike would be likely to get zapped first since titanium is an excellent conductor. Am I being selfless by riding a Ti frame so that I can save my buddies on their aluminium rigs from being shocked, or should I buy a carbon fiber frame to save my own butt?

The question about the bikes reflects a widely believed myth, namely that metal, being a good conductor of electricity, attracts lightning. But it doesn't; the chances of an object's being struck have practically nothing to do with what it's made out of. "The three factors that dominate where lightning strikes near a thunderstorm are height, isolation, and shape – a tall pointy object alone in a large open area is the most likely point to get struck by lightning." So the bad idea is being out on a mountain ridge in a thunderstorm at all; it really doesn't matter what kind of bike you're sitting on. If you're determined to take the hit for your biking buddies, Darth, forget about your frame and invest in a tall, pointy helmet.

Lightning should have struck the pillar he just ran by!

You had to ruin it for everyone, didn't you? xD



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