Difference between revisions of "Mutual PiC"

From Hattrick
(Categorized as "evil", added a brief explanatory paragraph)
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A '''Mutual PiC''' is an agreement between two [[team]]s to [[Play it Cool]] for one of the upcoming matches, and thus improve both teams' [[Team Spirit]].  When someone agrees to a Mutual PiC, they are trusting that the other person will follow through.  More often than not [[user]]s who attempt a Mutual PiC are surprised to find that the other manager didn't follow through.  Mutual PiCs are common in [[National Team]] play, where Team Spirit management is crucial.  Perhaps the most famous case of a failed Mutual PiC came in the [[World Cup VI]] match between België and USA, dubbed the [[World Cup VI#The "Scroll Wheel Incident"|"Scroll Wheel Incident."]]  Mutual PiCs are slowly dying because users have realized that they just can't trust each other in that area of the game.
 
A '''Mutual PiC''' is an agreement between two [[team]]s to [[Play it Cool]] for one of the upcoming matches, and thus improve both teams' [[Team Spirit]].  When someone agrees to a Mutual PiC, they are trusting that the other person will follow through.  More often than not [[user]]s who attempt a Mutual PiC are surprised to find that the other manager didn't follow through.  Mutual PiCs are common in [[National Team]] play, where Team Spirit management is crucial.  Perhaps the most famous case of a failed Mutual PiC came in the [[World Cup VI]] match between België and USA, dubbed the [[World Cup VI#The "Scroll Wheel Incident"|"Scroll Wheel Incident."]]  Mutual PiCs are slowly dying because users have realized that they just can't trust each other in that area of the game.
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The ethics of the Mutual PiC have been an occasional hot topic in the [[conferences]].  Some users consider such arrangements to be [[evil]].
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[[Category:Evil]]

Revision as of 21:14, 30 January 2006

A Mutual PiC is an agreement between two teams to Play it Cool for one of the upcoming matches, and thus improve both teams' Team Spirit. When someone agrees to a Mutual PiC, they are trusting that the other person will follow through. More often than not users who attempt a Mutual PiC are surprised to find that the other manager didn't follow through. Mutual PiCs are common in National Team play, where Team Spirit management is crucial. Perhaps the most famous case of a failed Mutual PiC came in the World Cup VI match between België and USA, dubbed the "Scroll Wheel Incident." Mutual PiCs are slowly dying because users have realized that they just can't trust each other in that area of the game.

The ethics of the Mutual PiC have been an occasional hot topic in the conferences. Some users consider such arrangements to be evil.