With Legion, character arcs like Illidan’s redemption became a central pillar of the main story. Battle for Azeroth has expand on that in a big way by focusing on key characters from Warcraft’s lore. Players will see the next chapter in the story of heroes like Anduin Wrynn, Slyvanas, Jaina Proudmoore, Thrall, and everyone’s favorite troll, Vol’jin.
Some of you might already be familiar with me and my work. For those of you that don't know me: Several years ago I created a sniper string for TSM that has become quite popular thanks to youtubers like Sheyrah and others who have showcased it in their TSM sniper guides. Over the years I have made some alterations to the sniper string to reflect changes int he economy as well as to make use of the new value sources that were added with TSM4.
Sometimes you can make money by crafting items with ingredients supplied by other players who give you a tip to make the item. This is not necessarily a reliable source at low levels, but it can be a good supplemental income source at higher levels, particularly if you have good recipes. And if you can charge for the customer using your materials (as opposed to materials supplied by him/her), you can mark those up.
I'm working on getting this one too but from what I can see, while it's nice having an actually completely free combat bonus that also looks pretty sweet as an Engi, it's still only useful outside of instances and a minor bonus at best. The craftable constructs aren't sellable so there's no way to recoup the costs of crafting this too. Another one I'd recommend against, unless you like having the mech guardians.
Items you buy from vendors can be resold on the auction house for a profit. The most common way of making gold this way is finding either vendors with limited supply items that you can only buy a set amount of a particular item from and then you have to wait a while before someone can buy more, or buy items from vendors located in locations that are far off. There are also vendors that will sell items for other currencies than gold. One more important thing to note is that you can sell very common easily available items on the AH as well. Like crafting materials from profession supply vendors that only cost a few copper or silver that can be resold on the AH for gold, and they actually have a decent sale rate.
Cool the whlelping spot that has caused so much controversy int he gold farming community. I still think spot is mentionable because it's really the only reliable spot to pull out a crimson whelping. Most of you are probablly thinking this farm is old and beat to death, and you are right. BUT that does not take away the fact that the whelping does drop highest from this farm. If you can get it from the slavemasters your looking at anywhere from 25,000g and above. A cool nifty old spot, that has survived the test of time.
Chilled to the Bone, Dampened Magic, Kleptomania, Netherwind Armor, Prismatic Cloak, and Temporal Shield have limited use in PvE content in terms of increasing your damage in the open world, but they can be situationally useful. Notably Temporal Shield can be utilized for, functionally, an extra 6 seconds of combat time against large elite mobs.
Overall Outlaw Rogues output a fairly average amount of single target damage. And, while they have the potential to cause great multi-target damage, there is an extremely high variance based on a number of factors, mostly due to how spread out some enemies may be and how reliant on cooldowns their abilities are. As with other Rogue specs, they do feature a number of defensive abilities, making them a fairly survivable class to play as.
Allied races are variants of existing races. The Void Elves are a version of Night Elves, while the Highmount Tauren are, you guessed it, a version of the Tauren. Four allied races are already in the game before launch and two more, the Dark Iron Dwarves and Mag’har Orcs, were added after Battle for Azeroth launched. Each Allied Race has its own racial abilities. You can also unlock a heritage armor set by leveling any Allied Race to the level cap.
Healing effect looks kinda cool but is very minor, and barely worth using. The guardians again look cool, but are unsurprisingly pretty terrible in combat as well (at least from what I hear, I haven't quite got this one myself yet). And since the blood contracts aren't sellable I don't think, the profitability of this is nil (and even if they were... meh), as you lose cash from the crafting cost. I would probably recommend not crafting this one.
Here's the first of my 3 top legion skinning farms. They are my favorite for a reason – with the right skinning perks, you can make thousands more gold than the average farmer. Overall, these are the most profitable legion farming spots, period. With the oddly shaped stomachs drops you can get access to leylight shards, leystone ore, and felslate along with a variety of other highly-liquidable trade goods to boot. In order to get these tiny treasure chest like stomachs to drop, you need to get your hands on the gutting perk, which can be purchased by trading 250 sightless eyes at the quartermaster in the dalaran sewers. On the other hand the butchered meat drops will award stormscale and stonehide leather, making these skinning spots some of the most gold healthy spots in the entire game. I hope you all jump on this.
Note that these general principles do not apply to blue or purple items. If you are a first-time player, there is absolutely no reason to purchase these items. None. Sub-80 rare and epic items are only for the alts or twinks of established players that have money to waste (because that's what it is) by showing off their Staff of Jordan (or whatever). Blues and purples are completely cost-ineffective for first-time characters. Within a few levels, you will find green gear that is roughly comparable, or you'll get better blues from instance runs at the same level. So, do not buy these items, under any circumstances, if you are a first-time character (no matter how cool they look). And even if you're reasonably well-off financially, think twice. This is especially true as your character gets closer to levels 58 and 68. Even the most basic quest-reward gear in Outland will have substantially better stats than anything you can buy off the AH for a level 56 character. The same is true of Northrend gear at level 68 vis-a-vis the stuff you'll get in Outland at level 68. As such, smart players stop making AH gear purchases by about level 54 or so, and then just gut it out until level 58. The same is true at levels 64-68. Within the first several quests in Hellfire and/or Northrend you'll have replaced half of your gear in any case, guaranteed.
Survival Hunters are incredibly different than the other specs in that it is a primarily melee based DPS build. While ranged attack are featured, they are in no way competitive with the damage output that you will see from melee. Survival Hunter pets provide a tonne of utility effects in this spec. Though not as mobile as Beast Mastery Hunters, they are far more mobile than many other melee classes.
Improper leveling of your production profession skills can cost a small fortune. Heck, even proper leveling of some production skills can cost a small fortune. And keep in mind that equipment you produce using your profession will typically be slightly worse than equipment otherwise obtainable at your level via the Auction House and/or instances. It is therefore strongly recommended not to take on a production trade skill until you hit at least level 30, or better yet, level 70+. However, if you are determined to take on such a profession (particularly under level 30), read a suitable leveling guide in order to gain whatever skill level you desire for the least amount of money.