The realm rejoices as Paradox Interactive announces the launch of Crusader Kings III, the latest entry in the publisher’s grand strategy role-playing game franchise. Advisors may now jockey for positions of influence and adversaries should save their schemes for another day, because on this day Crusader Kings III can be purchased on Steam, the Paradox Store, and other major online retailers.
I low grade disagree because after they nerfed absolutism's Admin Efficiency gain 17th Century conquest isn't as punchy as it used to be unless you're a nation that gets its own source of AdEff. This allows countries left in the dust by that decision to catch up. Or they could undo that nerf because the 90% cap on AdEff serves the purpose they were going for anyway.Please don't have admin efficiency tied to any monuments, there is already an inflated quantity of sources in the game as stands. If it was to even be attached to a monument at all it should be a miniscule amount like 2.5%. Being able to turn ducats into admin efficiency is very unhealthy for the game and I would highly recommend you revisit its inclusion. Otherwise a pretty neat feature and I am excited to see all the different monuments that get included!
also like the 2D Pictures. That feels good!
yeah definitely an age ristriction on some of them would make a lot of senseBuilding Notre Dame or Hagia Sophia makes sense, but "upgrading" Stonehenge or the Pyramids feels counterintuitive.
Can you spend both 300 gold and 10000 manpower to get double speedup? Oh, also: Would putting the Suez/Kiel/Panama Canals in this system be a good idea?
I definitely like the idea.
After conquering a province with a monument, its tier is reset to 1 to show the impact of the war in the city, even if it was already in an upper tier. However, it won't be reset to tier 0, as if it was completely destroyed. Also, provinces with a monument cost more warscore, as they hold a special significance to their owner. The new owner, however, will be able to upgrade it again, as long as the requirements are still met.