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Modifiers based on ability scores follow a standardized formula.
Saving throws are reduced from five categories based on forms of attack to three based on type of defense. The combat system is greatly expanded, adopting into the core system most of the optional movement and combat system of the 2nd edition Players Option: Combat and Tactics book. Third edition combat allows for a grid system, encouraging highly tactical gameplay and facilitating the use of miniatures. New character options were introduced.
The new sorcerer class was introduced. The thief is renamed rogue, a term that 2nd edition uses to classify both the thief and bard classes, and introduces prestige classes , which characters can only enter at higher character levels, and only if they meet certain character-design prerequisites or fulfill certain in-game goals.
Later products included additional and supplementary rules subsystems such as "epic-level" options for characters above 20th level, as well as a heavily revised treatment of psionics. Skills and the new system of feats are introduced replacing non-weapon proficiencies, to allow players to further customize their characters.
The d20 System is presented under the Open Game License , which makes it an open source system for which authors can write new games and game supplements without the need to develop a unique rules system and, more importantly, without the need for direct approval from Wizards of the Coast.
This revision was intentionally a small one focusing on addressing common complaints about certain aspects of gameplay, hence the "half edition" version number.
The basic rules are fundamentally the same, and many monsters and items are compatible or even unchanged between those editions. New spells are added, and numerous changes are made to existing spells, while some spells are removed from the updated Player's Handbook.
Slashdot reported anger from some players and retailers due to the financial investment in v3. Of those classes, the first four were included in Player's Handbook 2, while the monk class appears in Player's Handbook 3. Mechanically, 4th edition saw a major overhaul of the game's systems.
Changes in spells and other per-encounter resourcing, giving all classes a similar number of at-will, per-encounter and per-day powers. Powers have a wide range of effects including inflicting status effects, creating zones, and forced movement, making combat very tactical for all classes but essentially requiring use of miniatures, reinforced by the use of squares to express distances. Attack rolls, skill checks and defense values all get a bonus equal to one-half level, rounded down, rather than increasing at different rates depending on class or skill point investment.
Each skill is either trained providing a fixed bonus on skill checks, and sometimes allowing more exotic uses for the skills or untrained, but in either case all characters also receive a bonus to all skill rolls based on level. The system of prestige classes is replaced by a system in which characters at 11th level choose a "paragon path", a specialty based on their class, which defines some of their new powers through 20th level; at level 21, an "epic destiny" is chosen in a similar manner.
Core rules extend to level 30 rather than level 20, bringing " epic level " play back into the core rules. Mechanically, 5th edition draws heavily on prior editions, while introducing some new mechanics intended to simplify and streamline play.
Skills, weapons, items, saving throws, and other things that characters are trained in now all use a single proficiency bonus that increases as character level increases. Multiple defense values have been removed, returning to a single defense value of armor class and using more traditional saving throws.
Roguish Archetype At 3rd level, you choose an archetype that you emulate in the exercise of your rogue abilities: Thief, detailed at the end of the class description, or one from another source. Your archetype choice grants you features at 3rd level and then again at 9th, 13th, and 17th level.
Ability Score Improvement When you reach 4th level, and again at 8th, 10th, 12th, 16th, and 19th level, you can increase one ability score of your choice by 2, or you can increase two ability scores of your choice by 1. Using the optional feats rule, you can forgo taking this feature to take a feat of your choice instead.
When you are subjected to an effect that allows you to make a Dexterity saving throw to take only half damage, you instead take no damage if you succeed on the saving throw, and only half damage if you fail.
Reliable Talent By 11th level, you have refined your chosen skills until they approach perfection. Whenever you make an ability check that lets you add your proficiency bonus, you can treat a d20 roll of 9 or lower as a Blindsense Starting at 14th level, if you are able to hear, you are aware of the location of any hidden or invisible creature within 10 feet of you.
Slippery Mind By 15th level, you have acquired greater mental strength. You gain proficiency in Wisdom saving throws. Elusive Beginning at 18th level, you are so evasive that attackers rarely gain the upper hand against you.
Stroke of Luck At 20th level, you have an uncanny knack for succeeding when you need to. If your attack misses a target within range, you can turn the miss into a hit. Alternatively, if you fail an ability check, you can treat the d20 roll as a Roguish Archetypes Rogues have many features in common, including their emphasis on perfecting their skills, their precise and deadly approach to combat, and their increasingly quick reflexes.
But different rogues steer those talents in varying directions, embodied by the rogue archetypes.