Iron Blade – iOS/Android Medieval Game

In this video I’ll review the Medieval Game Iron Blade. This video was sponsored by gameloft.

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Royalty free music by Epidemic Sound:

intro ES_Knights Templar 1 – Johannes Bornlof

intro 2 ES_Medieval Adventure 01 – Johannes Bornlof

outro ES_Knights Templar 2 – Johannes Bornlof

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How Long Would A Real Sword Duel Last?

A sword is a long bladed weapon intended for slashing or thrusting. The precise definition of the term varies with the historical epoch or the geographical region under consideration. A sword consists of a long blade attached to a hilt. The blade can be straight or curved. Thrusting swords have a pointed tip on the blade, and tend to be straighter; slashing swords have sharpened cutting edge on one or both sides of the blade, and are more likely to be curved. Many swords are designed for both thrusting and slashing.
Historically, the sword developed in the Bronze Age, evolving from the dagger; the earliest specimens date to about 1600 BC. The later Iron Age sword remained fairly short and without a crossguard. The spatha, as it developed in the Late Roman army, became the predecessor of the European sword of the Middle Ages, at first adopted as the Migration period sword, and only in the High Middle Ages, developed into the classical arming sword with crossguard. The word sword continues the Old English, sweord.
During the Middle Ages sword technology improved, and the sword became a very advanced weapon. It was frequently used by men in battle, particularly during an attack. The spatha type remained popular throughout the Migration period and well into the Middle Ages. Vendel Age spathas were decorated with Germanic artwork (not unlike the Germanic bracteates fashioned after Roman coins). The Viking Age saw again a more standardized production, but the basic design remained indebted to the spatha.
Around the 10th century, the use of properly quenched hardened and tempered steel started to become much more common than in previous periods. The Frankish ‘Ulfberht’ blades (the name of the maker inlaid in the blade) were of particularly consistent high quality. Charles the Bald tried to prohibit the export of these swords, as they were used by Vikings in raids against the Franks.
Wootz steel which is also known as Damascus steel was a unique and highly prized steel developed on the Indian subcontinent as early as the 5th century BC. Its properties were unique due to the special smelting and reworking of the steel creating networks of iron carbides described as a globular cementite in a matrix of pearlite. The use of Damascus steel in swords became extremely popular in the 16th and 17th centuries.
It was only from the 11th century that Norman swords began to develop the crossguard (quillons). During the Crusades of the 12th to 13th century, this cruciform type of arming sword remained essentially stable, with variations mainly concerning the shape of the pommel. These swords were designed as cutting weapons, although effective points were becoming common to counter improvements in armour, especially the 14th-century change from mail to plate armour.
It was during the 14th century, with the growing use of more advanced armour, that the hand and a half sword, also known as a “bastard sword”, came into being. It had an extended grip that meant it could be used with either one or two hands. Though these swords did not provide a full two-hand grip they allowed their wielders to hold a shield or parrying dagger in their off hand, or to use it as a two-handed sword for a more powerful blow. The names given to many swords in mythology, literature, and history reflected the high prestige of the weapon and the wealth of the owner.

The Oakeshott typology was created by historian and illustrator Ewart Oakeshott as a way to define and catalogue the medieval sword based on physical form. It categorizes the swords of the European Middle Ages (roughly 11th to 15th centuries) into 13 main types labelled X to XXII. Oakeshott introduced it in his treatise The Archaeology of Weapons: Arms and Armour from Prehistory to the Age of Chivalry in 1960.
The system is a continuation of Jan Petersen’s typology of the Viking sword, introduced in De Norske Vikingsverd (“The Norwegian Viking Swords”, 1919), modified in 1927 by R. E. M. Wheeler into a typology of nine types labelled I to IX.

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Royalty free music by Epidemic Sound:

intro ES_Knights Templar 1 – Johannes Bornlof

intro 2 ES_Medieval Adventure 01 – Johannes Bornlof

outro ES_Knights Templar 2 – Johannes Bornlof

Check out the facebook page of the photographer who works with me, he has lots of fantastic pictures

https://www.facebook.com/amedeo.caporrimo?fref=ts

and his instagram

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Check out my friend Salvo’s channel

https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCyhvVE5jjPp4p2-qyvH4_6w

Channel: Metatron
Published: 2017-10-13 13:32:44
Duration: 8M30S
Views: 61043
Likes: 3628
Favorites: 0

BEST CLASH ROYALE VIDEO EVER! // NICKATNYTE

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Clash Royale New 2x Elixir Challenge Update with Nickatnyte! Hey, Nick here, playing the latest update in Clash Royale! I also play Brawl Stars, Last Day on Earth, PUBG, Fortnite and other games here! What should I be playing next? Comment below & Subscribe for Clash Royale Videos! http://bit.ly/clashroyalevideos

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Channel: nickatnyte
Published: 2017-11-09 23:15:01
Duration: 31M47S
Views: 205482
Likes: 7931
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Knights Were Filthy Rich

A knight is a person granted an honorary title of knighthood by a monarch or other political leader for service to the monarch or country. During the High Middle Ages, knighthood was considered a class of lower nobility. By the Late Middle Ages, the rank had become associated with the ideals of chivalry. Often, a knight was a vassal who served as a fighter for a lord, with payment in the form of land holdings. Knighthood in the Middle Ages was closely linked with horsemanship (and especially the joust) from its origins in the 12th century until its final flowering as a fashion among the high nobility in the Duchy of Burgundy in the 15th century. This linkage is reflected in the etymology of chivalry, cavalier and related terms.
In the late medieval period, new methods of warfare began to render classical knights in armour obsolete, but the titles remained in many nations.
While the knight was essentially a title denoting a military office, the term could also be used for positions of higher nobility such as landholders. The higher nobles grant the vassals their portions of land (fiefs) in return for their loyalty, protection, and service. The nobles also provided their knights with necessities. The knight generally held his lands by military tenure which was measured through military service that usually lasted 40 days a year. Vassals and lords could maintain any number of knights, although knights with more military experience were those most sought after. A knight fighting under another’s banner was called a knight bachelor while a knight fighting under his own banner was a knight banneret.
A knight had to be born of nobility – typically sons of knights or lords. In some cases commoners could also be knighted as a reward for extraordinary military service.
The seven-year-old boys were given the title of page and turned over to the care of the castle’s lords. They were placed on an early training regime. Pages then become assistants to older knights in battle, carrying and cleaning armour, taking care of the horses, and packing the baggage. Older pages were instructed by knights in swordsmanship, equestrianism, chivalry, warfare, and combat (but using wooden swords and spears).
When the young boy turned 15, he became a squire. During this time the squires continued training in combat and were allowed to own armour (rather than borrowing it).
Squires were required to master the “seven points of agilities” – riding, swimming and diving, shooting different types of weapons, climbing, participation in tournaments, wrestling, fencing, long jumping, and dancing – the prerequisite skills for knighthood. All of these were even performed while wearing armour.
Upon turning 21, the squire was eligible to be knighted.

Link to the video from schola gladiatoria

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=ukvlZcxNAVY

Link to the book review of “Armour of the English Knight”

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=yekY1DlN43s

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Royalty free music by Epidemic Sound:

intro ES_Knights Templar 1 – Johannes Bornlof

intro 2 ES_Medieval Adventure 01 – Johannes Bornlof

outro ES_Knights Templar 2 – Johannes Bornlof

Check out the facebook page of the photographer who works with me, he has lots of fantastic pictures

https://www.facebook.com/amedeo.caporrimo?fref=ts

and his instagram

https://www.facebook.com/amedeo.caporrimo?fref=ts

Check out my friend Salvo’s channel

https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCyhvVE5jjPp4p2-qyvH4_6w

Channel: Metatron
Published: 2017-10-18 19:26:18
Duration: 11M57S
Views: 40063
Likes: 3255
Favorites: 0

Is Ulfric a murderer? Or a true nord?

Did Ulfric **murder** High King Torygg? Or was it a just lawful kill?
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Channel: MrRhexx
Published: 2017-11-09 21:02:17
Duration: 16M7S
Views: 27509
Likes: 2036
Favorites: 0

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