Casting a Couch Spear is a mount and blade technique that continues in Bannerlord, that is, when a player with a spear on a horse unleashes a powerful attack against an opponent. However, it does take a bit of practice. When you land it correctly, you can do great damage against an opponent. You want to learn how to hone in on to help your troops win a battle early on.
First you need to find a spear that has the ability of “couch spear”. You can see if she has it by hovering over the weapon and see if you have the highlighted ability. It should show up in the little tabbed window that pops up detailing weapon weight, damage, weapon level, and additional info. If your spear doesn’t have the couch spear ability, you won’t be able to perform it on horseback. If you see it, you should be good to go.
When you have your spear in hand with the ability to throw the spear, land it, you need to reach a reasonable speed with your horse. It varies depending on the creature you are driving. When you reach sufficient speed, press the attack button and your character will bring the spear back. Once you’ve launched the attack, the spear shoots out in front of you and your horse, stabbing the enemy you’re heading towards. Above your health and your horse’s health icon, you should see a spear going up and down, indicating that you are performing the Couch Spear attack. If you land it correctly, you should deal a lot of damage, potentially killing enemies with one hit.
The technique relies on speed and timing, so try to take your time to master it. The Couch Spear attack is formidable, so use it to rout enemies before your allies take too much damage.
Green Hell is probably the most impressive survivalist game. The mechanics and the graphics are top-notch. We have seen many great survival games, but the first-person ones were mostly disappointed. Not Green Hell, though.
Green Hell has exciting mechanics, and it is very close to reality. This is for praise since survival games need to touch close to reality to work. Green Hell has successfully done that.
There are many weapons in the game that you can use to hunt to fish, and survive. There are spears, axes, bows, swords, and many more. However, players are struggling with the spears. It seems like the controls are weirdly adjusted by default. Read below on how to throw a spear on Green Hell.
How To Throw Spear In Green Hell
It seems like players are starving on this game because they cannot find the critical bind which throws the spear. Mostly, brush it off, thinking that there isn’t that kind of mechanic to throw the spear. However, it possible in the following way:
To throw a spear on Green Hell, you need to use the mouse scroll button. Instead of going up or down, click the scroll button. The default key bind for throwing objects on Green Hell is the scroll button.
Nevertheless, that’s only for PC. But, mostly, PC players were having this issue because it does say throw on the mouse scroll when in the controls menu. But most players thought that this meant to drop an item or something.
Users are more comfortable with the controller because there is a clear outline for the controls in the control menu.
But, if still can’t throw the spear, consider changing the controls back to default. Try again, and if it works, change the necessary controls based on your preference.
If you want to know how to throw a javelin in Diablo 2 Resurrected, you’re not the only one. There’s a bunch of people that are brand new to the game and are unfamiliar with how the game works. Plus, I’m sure there’s also a number of veteran players that are trying out new builds and are just as stumped. So, in this guide, we’ll show you how to throw javelins, as well as how to refill your javelin ammo and more.
How to Throw Javelin in Diablo 2 Resurrected
How to Throw Javelin in Diablo 2 Resurrected
To throw javelins in Diablo 2 Resurrected, the first step is to obviously equip them as a weapon. By default, the game will give you the option to use them as a regular hand-to-hand melee weapon, which is a viable way to use them, but they (usually) do way less damage that way. Next, click on the left skill at the bottom of the screen and change it from Normal Attack to Throw. This will also give you a handy little counter, so you know how many you have left. Then, just throw them by left-clicking. Once you throw them all, that doesn’t mean that they’re gone forever; you can refill them, which brings us to out next point.
Switch the skill from Normal Attack to Throw
How to Refill Javelin Ammo
To refill your javelin ammo in Diablo 2 Resurrected after you throw them, you need to “repair” them at one of the NPCs that offers such services. So, it can be anybody like Charsi, Fara, Hratli, etc. Just talk to one of them and choose to “repair” your javelins, and that should restock your supply. Of course, much like repairing other weapons and armor and whatnot, refilling your javelins will cost you money. Not necessarily a lot of money, and it definitely behooves you to have a steady supply of javelins if that’s the kind of character you’re playing, but we do have to mention that there is a price on restocking on them.
“Repair” javelins to refill them
Diablo 2 Resurrected Throwing Weapons
The javelin is just one of the throwing weapons in Diablo 2 Resurrected. There are also throwing knives, axes, and even potions that do splash damage. All of them work pretty much the same way as javelins do, aside from the fact that not all of them give you the option to use them as regular melee weapons. You just can’t use a fire potion to stab someone, try as you might. Plus, you don’t want to find yourself in the large puddle of fire that they cause. You get the idea.
Faculty Publications, Classics and Religious Studies Department
Date of this Version
The Ancient World 43.2 (2012)
When javelin throwers are told to be ready, Xenophon’s phrasing appears, for instance, “He ordered the targeteers to carry javelin on strap, and the bowmen to hold arrow on string” (Anabasis 5.2, Rouse tr.). This context shows that the spear-throwers’ readiness to throw, paralleling the archer with arrow nocked, was some preparation with a strap, sling, or thong. In addition to the warfare usage, Greek hunters also used a sling with their hunting spears. The hunter in Achilles Tatius 2.34 narrates, “I wound the thongs on my javelin . ” (Winkler tr.)
I owe to my former student Donald K. Arp this observation: a culture that develops an advanced throwing weapon does not develop archery: consider the aborigines of Australia with boomerang and woomera, and the South American Indians who use the atlatl. We might also ask why the Greeks developed no tradition of archery, except for Crete. In addition to the person-to-person machismo of Greek infantry combat, there may be the following reason why the Greeks never developed a tradition of archery. The Greeks did possess an advanced throwing weapon. Throwing a spear on a sling turns out to be extremely effective, accurate, and satisfying. Experimentation confirms it.
Demonstrations to my Ancient Warfare students have been in a very open, carefully chosen and monitored part of campus.
ARK: Survival Evolved
6 июн. 2015 в 7:31
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6 июн. 2015 в 7:40
I’ll admit that confused me for a minute after throwing spears for a while when I first started. xD
6 июн. 2015 в 7:49
15 фев. 2016 в 18:06
30 янв. 2017 в 9:55
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I tried and the guy just attacks with the spear and pulls the bow back? are you using a spear or a pike?
do you HOLD the right mouse button for shooting arrows? you know that you need to strafe an arrow before you can shoot it, right? keep the fingers on your mouse and release it when the bow is ready..
30 янв. 2017 в 10:08
are you using a spear or a pike?
do you HOLD the right mouse button for shooting arrows? you know that you need to strafe an arrow before you can shoot it, right? keep the fingers on your mouse and release it when the bow is ready.. I just went onto a different world and its working? what should i do to fix it on the other?
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Spear-thrower, also called Throwing-stick, or Atlatl, a device for throwing a spear (or dart) usually consisting of a rod or board with a groove on the upper surface and a hook, thong, or projection at the rear end to hold the weapon in place until its release. Its purpose is to give greater velocity and force to the spear. In use from prehistoric times, the spear-thrower was used to efficiently fell animals as large as the mammoth.
Usually constructed of wood, bamboo, bone, or antler, the spear-thrower performs the function of an extra joint in the arm. The spear lies along the spear-thrower, with its butt resting against a projecting peg or in the slight socket made by the septum of the node (in the case of bamboo devices). Typical of Australia, the spear-thrower is also used in parts of New Guinea and in some of the islands of Micronesia, and it was formerly used in Central and South America, as among the Mayan and the Aztecs (who called it the atlatl). Eskimo and Indian tribes of the northwest coast of North America also used it for discharging harpoons and fish spears. In East Africa an unusual form of spear-thrower consisted of a shaft of wood with a hollowed-out, swollen head into which the butt of the spear was placed. The man then manipulated the thrower as though it were a part of the spearshaft, but it did not leave his hand.
Allied to these spear-throwers is the becket, a short length of cord that operates like a sling, causing the hurled spear to spin as it flies. A similar contrivance used by the soldiers of ancient Greece and Rome was also used by some North African peoples; it differs from the becket in that the cord is attached to the spear and is not retained in the hand.
I’ve recently come into possession of a lovely boomerang.
Its description says something about how wonderfully it returns to one when thrown, but I can’t for the life of me figure out how to throw it.
It’s in the melee weapons part of the inventory, and functions like one: when you press Y, you just swing it like a stick.
The same is true of spears: some of their descriptions go on about how well weighted they are for throwing. but there doesn’t seem to be any way to throw em.
Am I missing something?
3 Answers 3
You can throw any weapon by holding down and releasing the upper right shoulder button ( R ). A thrown weapon will deal double it’s base damage and stagger most enemies.
Critical Hits – Weapons that you have no use for are perfect for throwing at monsters. If one hits, it will deal double damage.
Keep in mind that throwing a weapon will take away a lot of it’s durability, sometimes destroying it instantly.
Boomerangs fly back to you when thrown but you still have to catch them manually by pressing A in the correct moment.
Throwing a normal weapon is usually a good idea if there’s only one hit left.
If you are gearing up for survival, a multipurpose throwing spear is a useful tool to have in your arsenal. Throwing spears have been used as one of the most common hunting tools as well as personal weapons throughout human history. According to researchers, humans actually started making throwing spears half a million years ago. And, with a bit of work, you can make one yourself! Here’s precisely what you need to know if you want to make a throwing spear.
What type of throwing spear do you want?
The first step in making a throwing spear is to determine what kind of spear you really need, as your spear design will depend on your requirements.
Begin by asking yourself why you need a spear. For hunting? Self-defense? Fishing? If you don’t have a very specific use in mind, you can always go with a javelin spear. It is the most basic kind of throwing spear. It is lightweight with a sharp tip that works well under most circumstances.
How to Make a Javelin Spear
Here is the step by step process you can follow to make a sturdy javelin spear that Achilles from Troy would be proud of:
In order to make a simple javelin spear, here’s what you’ll need:
- An old shovel (to use its parts)
- The handle from a long broom or a rake
- A lawn mower blade
- For heat treating: microwave oven, motor oil, a butane torch
- A few long nails, a saw, a hammer, gorilla glue
Stage 1: Making the Shaft
You can use the handle of a long broom, rake, or something similar to get a durable, heavy, straight spear shaft.
Why not just use the handle of the old shovel? Here’s the answer: most likely it’s too short for your purpose.
Now, there are different types of wood available in the marketplace, however, we recommend using any kind of hardwood – maple, oak, ash, or hickory. Since we want your spear to be strong and long-lasting, softwood species (except maybe pine) are just not going to cut it.
Stage 2: Making the Spearhead
- Start by wrenching the shovel head off the handle. Pry out the nails by using the back of a hammer.
- Cut the pipe with an angle grinder. Make sure to get only the straight part.
- Now take the lawnmower blade and cut it into a spearhead shape. You can use a belt sander to clean up and sharpen the edges.
- Now it’s time to give the blade a heat treatment. Use the butane torch to heat the tip of the blade. Then dip the tip into the motor oil container.
- Finally, bake the blade on 425 degrees Fahrenheit temperature inside your microwave oven. The blade needs to turn a good golden hue before you can begin the tempering process. How long will it take to turn a golden color? That depends on how thick the blade is.
- You are ready for the last step! You now have your blade, the spear shaft, and the pipe which will clasp the former two together. In order to hold everything together, you’d need to hammer a couple of nails so make sure to punch holes through each part. Make sure everything is in alignment.
Your javelin spear is complete.
How to Make a Fishing Spear
Maybe you don’t want a simple javelin, but a fishing spear with multiple prongs. Why aim for multiple prongs? Well, more prongs usually mean a higher chance of accurately striking your prey.
Here’s how you can make your fishing spear:
- Split the end of your spear shaft.
- Insert crossbars into it.
- Secure it with a thin rope or a piece of twine.
- As you can see, it takes very simple tools and easy-to-find materials to do this.
If you want to go fishing, three-pronged and four-pronged spearheads will work like a charm for your purposes. Even if you find yourself stuck in the wild or middle of nowhere, this fishing spear can be effectively used for hunting.
How to Make a Barbed Spear
A barbed spearhead is more suitable for you if you want to keep your prey from escaping. This type of spear sinks into the prey’s flesh and keeps it right where it lies, preventing the animal from trying to exert pressure to get away. This also saves the animal from causing any further damage.
Here are the steps you need to take to make a barbed spear:
- To make a barbed spear, craft a throwing spear first with a two-pronged wooden top.
- Then apply the same splitting technique as used for making the fishing spear.
- If you want, you can take an extra step of modeling two barbs alongside each of the prongs with a knife.
Bonus Tip: How to Make a Wooden Spearhead
For a homemade throwing spear, a metal point is a salient choice of course, but how about making the most effective and sturdy wood spear tip?
Why? Because it’s fine and dandy working with easily available metal supplies in your backyard, but it is a whole other ball game when you are lost in the woods and survival is the only priority. In that case, sapling branches might be the only supplies you’ll find to work with.
So let’s imagine you have found a branch that looks good enough to work as a spear shaft and you have sharpened its tip. Now you are going to want to make it super strong by fire-hardening it, which is easier said than done.
This process could be quite tricky, but following the steps below you will be able to make an impressive wooden spearhead. Here’s what you need to do:
- Hold out the spear over the flames and rotate it slowly so the wood can “bake” evenly.
- At the same time, you have to be really careful not to let the wood catch fire.
- The wood should be darkened really slowly so as to appear “toasted”.
- Finally, you’ll need to rub a bit of oil all over the tip and re-sharpen it.
Don’t forget to test your newly crafted throwing spear once you have completed it! Hay bales are excellent for this. So there you have it, a handy guide to making a range of spears all with some supplies and your own two hands.
Cynthia is the managing editor and a frequent contributor. She currently lives in Orange County, California where she spends her weekends hiking through the gorgeous canyons and hiking trails Southern California has to offer. Cynthia recently returned to the US from a two year stay in a German city nearby the iconic Black Forest. She enjoys exploring the great outdoors and has been writing about outdoor adventure-focused topics and trends since 2014.
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