|Temple of Uggalepih||62||
||1||A, L, S, Sc|
HP = Detects Low HP; M = Detects Magic; Sc = Follows by Scent; T(S) = True-sight; T(H) = True-hearing
JA = Detects job abilities; WS = Detects weaponskills; Z(D) = Asleep in Daytime; Z(N) = Asleep at Nighttime
Note: Reive Monsters become aggressive after a player takes one offensive action in Reive.
They stay aggressive until all participating players are KO'd simultaneously, clearing all hate lists.
- Spawned by trading a bag of Bee Larvae to the ??? on the tree root at (F-9) of the first map. The larvae are lost upon use.
- The ??? respawns 15 minutes after Death from Above is defeated.
- Has an Additional Effect of Poison on normal attacks. This effect activates ~15% of the time. The Poison lasts about 20-30 seconds at 4 HP per tick.
- High attack speed with little or no delay between attacks.
- Highly resistant or immune to Sleep effects.
- About 3500 HP.
- Fairly accurate for its level.
- Can be defeated by a party of 3 characters at level 60 or a single character at level 70, although a tank with high defense or evasion is advisable.
Death From Above was a phrase used to describe air support from United States aircraft, primarily during the Vietnam War (1964-1973), from aircraft armed with miniguns and gatling guns to fire several rounds of ammunition at the enemy (North Vietnamese or Viet Cong) to support United States or South Vietnamese forces on the ground. However, it was an unofficial (i.e. unauthorized) motto for some paratrooper forces in the United States military during World War II. These troops had a yellow badge with a black winged skull wearing a helmet. Going deeper, the phrase originates in Latin (Mors ab Alto) as one of the formal mottos for one division of the United States Air Force. The motto accompanies an emblem of a blue shield with a yellow band (diagonal slash) (that arrangement was taken from Lorraine, France where many combat missions were flown in WWI) with 3 black crosses (the battle honors earned during WWI) which was approved in 1933.