Fast Forward Mount And Blade !LINK!
While in the overworld of Mount & Blade II: Bannerlord, each party is represented by a single leader moving across the map. There is the fast-forward button which helps longer travels be accomplished much sooner. While the fast-forward button speeds your character up, it also speeds everything up, and the differences in speed between you and other parties are still clear.
fast forward mount and blade
Your movement speed is affected in small amounts by multiple factors, simply being better about one way may give you a small boost but won't result in a noticeably faster movement speed. These factors include your party's size, the weight of what your party is carrying, prisoners, the number of horses, the terrain, whether it is day or night, and individual perks and skills. Should you also be leading a very large army, speed is out of the question, and you'll be walking to whichever castle is your target.
However, a paddle blade angled forward pushes the water down, raising your paddle board higher in the water, thereby causing less friction. This not only allows the water to move more easily around the paddle, helping to keep your paddle stroke straight and even, but it also helps your paddle board glide and move faster through the water.
So I'll start at the beginning . Thirty years ago I bought a cheap Craftsman 1/4" band saw and had to learn all the quirks of the tiny version of our big-boy toys we're making dust with on this forum. At a wood working show I bought my first cool-blocks which could ride against the blade and improve the quality of the cut. Fast forward to today when I tried out my combo," rollers and ceramics".
Since all the other saws in the industry use rollers, I spent $200.00 and ordered roller-guides. They took five minutes to install and to test them I sawed a 24"/14' seasoned white oak log. The result was smooth quarter sawn 1" by 6" with only one dip at a bad knot. Each time the blade started into the cut the movable roller would stop spinning which is a problem I've heard several times here on the forum. There was not enough downward force to keep the blade against the roller. When the blade got dull after cutting only four 6" square black locusts posts, the blade took off for China and dove 3/4" before I stopped the cut. I quit for the day and while I ate a snack I watched the American Wood Shop on pbs. He used three different vertical bandsaws- two with cool blocks and a bigger one that had a roller bearing behind and on both sides of the blade on both ends of the cut. Wow , as soon as I could see again from the giant flash of light, I went to the wood shop and cut two blocks of poplar-2"by3"by4". Drilled a 1" hole through both , front to back. Drilled a 1/2" hole through the aluminum above the rod the roller mounts on and edge ways through the front wood block. I removed the top ceramic and back ceramic and slid the aluminum rod through the 1" hole in the front wood block and adjusted the ceramic up to the bottom of the blade. Screwed the back block to the front and ran in a 3" wood screw to lock the aluminum rod. Works great and the blade can't dive away from the roller. I cut one more locust post and five cedars with that same blade back from China and it cut great and it is only a little louder. Only the movable roller needs to be backed up so far. I also now have three more ceramic disks when this one wears out.
Wayne, I think I can visualize your solution. Looking forward to pictures, though. I'm thinking ceramics above & below the blade with a back roller might be do-able. That avoids a roller that puts down-pressure on the blade, if possible. One more thing to adjust. I'll have to play with that this weekend.
Since everyone is pretty good at cutting into the stops, just take one of those stops with the notch, and use that for the guide on the back of the blade. SImply add a mount for the stops upside down above and behind the blade. Use the notch to hold the back edge of the blade in place.
On the fixed blade guide side we welded two pieces of square tubing together and mounted it to the frame of the mill. Because the shaft was square on the back of the rollers it slid inside perfectly. We drilled mounting holes on the mill and bolted it on securely. We welded a nut on the tube so we could use a set screw to hold the roller shaft in place.
Modern football has become a very fast-paced affair and with teams quick to press and counter-attack, players who possess blistering pace and acceleration to bolt forward have become an inextricable part of the sport.