The dice giveth, and the dice taketh away

Here's our own tabletop gaming spin on the yin-yang symbol, properly known as the Taijitu, or "diagram of supreme ultimate." The critical on both ends, which cannot exist individually without the other. Try to keep that in mind the next time you roll a 1.

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The dice giveth, and the dice taketh away

Despite the fact that tabletop gamers rely on dice explicitly for their stochasticity, we also believe there is some sort of predetermination in them. After all, something makes this set of dice in particular your favorites. Sure, they're a good color or whatever, but in the end it's about whether or not they roll well for you. Which, by definition, means you believe they're not entirely random. There's some sort of Schrodinger's Catfolk thing going on that makes it so that when you observe these dice they collapse into a better superposition than when others do.

But at the end of the day, they're random number generators. They treat everyone equally. Some good. Some bad. If you roll enough times, you'll approach average, no matter how well those dice roll for you.

A critical hit and a critical miss in a yin-yang symbol in white ink on a black, 100% cotton shirt.

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