60 Card decks in standard. You build, you use, you play. Simple right? Adding the cards up, 58/60, 59/60, and then 60/60 alright here we go.
I can tell you this is, only the standard minimum card needed to launch a match.
Have you ever noticed your, soon to be defeated opponent's deck of cards are thicker than your standard 60/60 before the draw? I have and before recently, I have feared and cowered before the mighty decks. 120 cards in a deck to my measly 60, outrageous I tell you! Call for a judge to review!
But wait, no judges!? I wanted blood, "Someone stat, hand me my digital mono-black deck, I'm out for blood!"
I digress, but I was getting my tail handed to me. I recently saw a deck with 250 cards and for this round, I chuckled. Side not…
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This isn't really a blog. More of an announcement.
As of the 26th April 2018 FANDOM have rolled out support for https on their wiki servers. It's a beta rollout and is only available for logged in users. It is FANDOM's long term goal to make https the default for everyone but during this beta phase it's only used on an opt in basis.
To enable https on your account go to your "My Preferences" page, select the "Under the Hood" tab, look for "Advanced display options" and tick the "Use HTTPS while logged in (beta)" checkbox.
Not only will this increase the level of your privacy, it will help us make sure that the Magic Arena Wiki works with https.
If you find a problem with using https on this wiki, let us know by leaving a comment on this blog. …
Welcome back to our second of ten articles about the Pre Constructed decks in Magic: The Gathering Arena. Today we are going to continue our way through the aggressive strategies and talk about The Brazen Coalition. Red-Black Pirates.
If you read the last article about Boros Assault (which you can find here) then you’ll know that Boros was about as SMOrc as it gets. While the this R/B deck is rather aggressive, having a few keys cards slows it down a bit and gives it a little more staying power.
The purpose of The Brazen Coalition is to use a bunch of cheap aggressive pirates backed by some evasion (keywords like menace or flying that make it difficult to block) and removal spells (non-creature cards that kill an opposing creature) to chip i…
Hello everyone. Now that the NDA has been lifted from MTGA and the wipe has occurred, we’ve all been gifted 10 starter decks, 12 booster packs and the will to play as much as we can.
I’ll be breaking down these 10 decks to help you choose which one you’d like to spend a little time upgrading and what kind of upgrades you should be looking into to suit your playstyle and deck. I’ve separated these 10 decks into aggressive, midrange, and control strategies and will have a corresponding article for each deck. We’ll be going from most aggressive to most controlling.
Before we jump into the most popular archetype on the ladder, I should mention, my main advice to winning the most on the ladder is to play with all of the preconstructed decks that …
For the past few months, the larger tournament scene has been dominated by ' and '. The mana bases of Energy decks and the raw efficiency of the threats that they get to play have catapulted our current metagame into mid-range mirrors while tournament competitors watch over their shoulders for Ramunap Red and a variety of “Tier 2” and “Tier 3” strategies. Thus emerges a “Best Deck” meta.
When WotC designs a set, they intend the design for both the limited and standard formats. They try to put enough intricacy into the cards and interactions that seasoned magic players can’t “solve” the format within a few weeks while also not putting too much complexity in the set to deter newer players from picking up the game. The more interesting i…