Disarm Bomb, Equip
[Passive: Moving over bombs removes them without exploding.]
[Pincer: Inflict x1 sword damage.]
Build Bomb, Equip
[Passive: Moving creates 3 trailing bombs that deal 10% of max HP as damage (cap 500).]
Avalanche, Area (1), 30%
[Chain: Inflict x1.5 character-weapon damage.]
Attack +10%, Self, 30%
[Chain: Boost ATK by 10% for 2 turns.]
Defense +10%, Equip
[Passive: Boost DEF by 10%.]
[Pincer: Inflict x2 sword damage.]
Powered Point Amp, Equip
[Passive: Charge power points 20% faster.]
[Passive: Deal 50% more damage to completely surrounded enemies (unstackable).]
Attack +10%, Equip
[Passive: Boost ATK by 10%.]
[Pincer: Inflict x3 sword damage.]
Tremor, All, 10%
[Chain: Inflict x0.25 character-weapon damage 4 times to all non-levitating enemies.]
Profile[edit | edit source]
The HeftyGugba is short and stout, and he barely has a neck. The beastman warrior rather resembles a member of the extinct dwarven race. Life in a frigid cave deep in snow-covered mountains has greatly increased the density of his body fat, making him far heavier than he appears. He has the ability to leap into the air and shake the earth upon landing.
The CorpulentChildren often tease him because of his comical appearance, but he never gets angry. On the contrary, he makes funny faces to make them laugh. That big-hearted nature is his best quality.
The EarthshakerWhen wearing the heavy device he's obtained, he generates a moderate earthquake just by stumbling slightly, earning him the moniker "the Seismic."
Gugba once fell down a flight of thirty stairs while he was half-asleep. Naturally, it resulted in a violent tremor that was mistaken for an earthquake.
"Huh!?" exclaimed Nakupí.
The chamber where he was leisurely viewing some artwork was struck by a violent jolt. Little did he know, what he thought was an earthquake was actually what your party later came to know as a Gugba-quake.
Nakupí leapt to his feet and then proceeded to dive under a desk for cover. And there he stayed, trembling all over. It turned out he truly dreaded earthquakes, for he thought their irregular rocking motions to be the antithesis of fine art.There on the seat where Nakupí had been sitting, the slightest of wet spots could be seen.