FREERIDE: The Personality Test
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Freeride (opens in new tab) is an action-RPG that is also a personality test: Unleashed on a strange world filled with spirits, you'll use physics-based telekinesis to help people, solve puzzles, or do whatever you want, with no judgment at all. Consequences, though, that's a different matter.
I've never had a lot of faith in interactive personality quizzes, because the complete lack of consequences takes the observer effect to the ultimate point: I would never sock a stranger in the chops just to see what happens in the real world, but in a videogame, well, I might, especially if I can reload and try a handshake with nobody any the wiser. Even so, I think Freeride looks clever. There looks to be a real variety of interactive options, from the mundane to the fantastical, and enough potential outcomes to make it worth horsing around with.
If you'd like to get a taste of what Freeride is all about right now, a playtest is currently underway on Steam (opens in new tab): Just head over to the page and click the \"request access\" button, and you'll be in straight away. The playtest build notes that it's a \"core mechanics test,\" and that the story it features is not that of the main game. It's very brief, focusing on the game's physical interactivity rather than narrative, but there may be a surprise or two in there, too. And despite the brevity of the demo, it really sells me on the idea of the game as fun, silly, and smarter than it might appear at first glance.
The top results based on the latest update are Ableford [Score: 51.5], Road 96 [Score: 46.1] and GNOMONIC [Score: 45.4]. The top rated games you can find here are Undertale [SteamPeek Rating: 11.7] ranked #33, The Stanley Parable: Ultra Deluxe [SteamPeek Rating: 9.3] ranked #5 and Road 96 [SteamPeek Rating: 8.5] ranked #2. Also don't forget to check the newest releases No:Worse [Release date: 2023-03-16] ranked #25, Otome * Domain [Release date: 2022-12-22] ranked #27 and Outcore: Desktop Adventure [Release date: 2022-09-26] ranked #8. While it is tempting to play with the newest and the best, there might be some other gems in the results, like Yaga [SteamPeek Rating: 4.9] ranked #13, Apopia: Prologue [SteamPeek Rating: 5.1] ranked #14 and Subway Midnight [SteamPeek Rating: 5.6] ranked #18.
The Outbound Ghost is an adventure RPG about helping ghosts ascend to the afterlife. Battle the past using figments of your personality. Craft badges to earn abilities. Explore a town of troubled spooks and discover life can be tough, even when you're dead.
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Skimo Co Testing Notes: The good people in Bormio, Italy have made a name for themselves ensuring every gram of their skis counts towards durability and performance. Typically this results in shocking dampness at a suspiciously low weight, so we were intrigued when a 1400g+ freeride ski walked in the door to demo this spring. Fortunately, this foray into free touring paid off in a beast of a ski, merging numerous thoughtful design features in a cushy, versatile, and rock-solid package. As one tester noted, the Neve is a finely crafted ride for those who want to really ski - rather than simply hop turn - down big, consequential terrain!
Testers gave the Alluvit 88 fair scores for Stability, mainly citing its lack of stability on the steeps and on hardpack conditions. Stability was not a concern in soft snow on intermediate slopes, where testers say the ski instills confidence because of predictability and easy maneuverability.
The Alluvit 88 received average to good marks for Resort Float, and testers said the ski shines best in soft snow (though not big powder days, where the 88 mm waist is simply too narrow). The gradual tip rise and lightweight construction add versatility in snow and crud conditions as well as the ability to pivot without aggressive edge hold.
During the penalty phase of the trial, Shinn called Dr. Weaver to offer mitigating evidence. Dr. Weaver testified that petitioner was a sociopath with an antisocial personality, but did well in a structured custodial situation. The only other penalty phase witnesses were petitioner's mother, wife, mother-in-law, cousin, and three acquaintances, none of whom had been interviewed by Shinn, who were called to offer evidence of petitioner's good character traits. Although other potentially mitigating penalty phase evidence was readily available, Shinn himself did no investigation of penalty phase evidence and the investigation undertaken by Shinn's investigator, who was given inadequate guidance, failed to discover that evidence. These aspects of Shinn's representation are the principal focus of our inquiry.
When petitioner appeared for the preliminary hearing, Shinn told petitioner to falsely tell the court that petitioner's parents had given Shinn a $5,000 retainer. Petitioner did so and Shinn was substituted as counsel. Petitioner's mother declares that she did not provide funds to retain Shinn and he did not request a retainer. Neither Shinn nor his investigator ever interviewed petitioner's parents. His mother did not meet with Shinn until the day she testified at the penalty phase of the trial.
Petitioner alleges more specifically with regard to the robbery-related counts that Shinn advised him to confess to those charges in a pretrial interview with a police investigator, falsely telling petitioner that Shinn had an agreement that petitioner would confess to those counts and testify for the prosecution and his statement would not be used against him. Shinn did not have an agreement to that effect. At a hearing on the admissibility of the taped statement petitioner made during that interview, the police investigator testified in response to questioning by Shinn that there was no such agreement and that the investigator believed petitioner was truthful in his confession to the robbery-related offenses. In a deposition taken prior to the filing of the petition for writ of habeas corpus, Shinn testified that he did not remember what reason, if any, he had for questioning the investigator in that fashion. fn. 8
Petitioner also alleges that Shinn failed to discover and call four witnesses to whom Cummings had admitted that he killed Officer Verna. One, Jack Flores, had been a jail inmate whose declaration states that he was in a cell adjacent to Raynard Cummings in June and July 1983. Cummings described the shooting to Flores, admitting that he had been the only person to shoot Verna. Flores gave a statement to two Los Angeles Police Department detectives on July 11, 1983. He states that he also gave them a letter by Cummings admitting that Cummings did all the shooting. Flores gave the [19 Cal. 4th 785] letter to the police. Flores was called as a prosecution witness at the separate trial of the penalty phase for Cummings. He states that he was told that the prosecution did not intend to ask him to testify about Cummings's admissions.
Shinn also failed to call Robin Gay, who had waived her privilege against self-incrimination before the grand jury, although she had refused to testify at trial. In her grand jury testimony, she claimed that after the shootings, Raynard Cummings admitted he \"downed\" the officer and reenacted events in which Raynard fired the initial shots from the back seat of the car and then got out and shot Officer Verna to death.
Petitioner alleges that Shinn failed to investigate and rebut prosecution evidence of prior violent criminal activity and did not object to inadmissible aggravating evidence. He claims that the evidence Shinn presented through the testimony of Dr. Weaver, who testified that petitioner had an antisocial [19 Cal. 4th 786] personality, was inaccurate, ill-informed, damaging, and actually corroborated prosecution evidence rather than offering mitigating factors for jury consideration.
Petitioner also alleges that although Weaver's testimony referred to petitioner's troubled childhood, the testimony was ineffective and uncompelling because it lacked detail, and was incomplete, cursory, conclusory, and perfunctory; that it was not part of an integrated approach to the case; and that Shinn did not prepare Weaver to testify and Weaver was not a competent penalty phase expert. Weaver did not testify regarding psychological problems suffered by petitioner.
Petitioner claims Shinn should have discovered and presented as a mitigating factor evidence that petitioner was raised in a deprived, abusive, and chaotic home environment, suffered head injuries, and had medical problems which affected his behavior, his ability to reason, and his response to stressful situations. In support of his claim that relevant mitigating evidence was available, petitioner submitted the declaration of Joan Carroll Cartwright, Ph.D., a clinical psychologist who has interviewed petitioner and reviewed case materials regarding petitioner that have now been assembled. She states that she has reviewed the trial testimony of Dr. Weaver, whose competence and diagnosis she questions because he failed to obtain any of the background data required for a competent diagnosis. She declares that no competent professional would have administered the \"Gestalt\" test used by Dr. Weaver's assistant in 1985 to detect brain injury. The assistant administered an intelligence test (WISC) that is appropriate only for children and could not adequately measure petitioner's intelligence.
Petitioner's father, Van Gay, who is Black, had an IQ of 65. He contracted syphilis and gonorrhea in 1956, and because these diseases were not cured, he deteriorated mentally and psychologically. He was an abusive alcoholic, and was diagnosed as having a \"form of passive-aggressive personality of the passive dependent type with hysterical features and neurosis with depressive and conversion reactions.\" In 1983, petitioner's father was found to have a moderate to severe depressive disorder and was fearful of emotional closeness. He was diagnosed as having depression and paranoia. 59ce067264