So committed, in fact, that modern WoW players are trying the beta and reporting what seem like bugs today but what were actually intended functionality 13 years ago. This became such a common occurrence that Blizzard publicly posted a list of known non-issues called the "WoW Classic 'Not a Bug' List." For example, hitboxes for the Tauren player race are much larger than those of other races. In a modern game, this would be seen as a serious balance issue (see: Apex Legends). But it's what vanilla WoW was like, so it has been faithfully reproduced.
The name reservation is fair too, i would be pissed if some kid messes with trial accounts or dad buys 1 month sub cause he was good boy and creates 3 characters with random names and never plays with them above level 10. There is some chance one of these random names will be yours. Now, there will be s*itload of people playing and messing with classic in starting zone, first 2 weeks till they get bored or its nothing they have imagined. I guess its only fair, people who will commit to classic have a fair chance to take their iconic names, and jump into azeroth with all their nostalgia and memories, or jump in adventure ahead of them.
I mean, look, most vanilla WoW players are now in their late twenties and thirties. A few bucks doesn't mean much to us, and I certainly don't care about it. But it's just the way Blizzard is going about getting the money out of our pockets. There's just no reason to have a reserve name feature at all other than to get those extra few dollars from people who aren't subbed.
The argument for this is simple: what makes classic WoW great to one player might be different from what makes it great for another. And who are Blizzard's designers to say which old features were just good or bad design for each player? It's an approach that shows Blizzard believes (at least to some degree) that WoW doesn't just belong to its creators but to its fans. That struggle between authorial intent or game design orthodoxy and "the player is always right" is at the heart of many of gaming's big contemporary controversies. But so far, Blizzard seems committed to its plan with regard to WoW Classic.
Loot everything - Every single item in the game has some value and you should take advantage of this fact. Grey items can be vendored for that little bit of extra pocket money and white stackable items are needed for crafting, which means that people will generally buy them if you post them on AH for low enough price (if you can't be bothered to post Auctions, you can just vendor all of them and be done with it). Some of the looted items will rise in value over time, so you might also want to take your time and store them on Bank Alt.
I really can't buy into this reason because they used to do beta without the subscription requirement. It seems like if they want to test how many people are interested, they can just open it up to everyone like they do for every WoW expansion. And how are they going to know how many servers they need for all the people without a subscription who can't reserve a name or qualify for beta?
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