they go: number name attack points defense points type summoning number of cards cost star (level) end ===== rules to building a deck ===== there are many rules to building a deck, and most people get confused and are not able to build a deck. here are the rules: 1. you can only have 40 cards in a deck.
it can't be worse than the long gable overhangs you see on roofs that have 2x6 t&g decking. frankie is right in that the wood move so i suggest that you fasten a joist under the ends and nail a few "outriggers" from that one to the last one on the deck. this is okay to do if the deck is on your house.
instead of a girder at the end of the joists, you’ll need to put a beam under the joists, so they can extend past that support. this framing style is called post and beam, and the overhang is a cantilever. now your deck can extend 17′ out: a 14′ span from house to beam plus a 3′ cantilever.³ nice.
i always recommend just using gear you find until level 10 where you can buy the nilfgaard set from crows perch, it's quite expensive so save up. use that set until you are a high enough level to craft the witcher set for your build. (griffin for signs, feline for fast attacks, ursine for heavy attacks, wolf for alchemy.)
to get the best finished look start installing decking boards or composite material from the outside edge of the deck first. this way you can account for the ¾” fascia board and a 1” overhang as well as the notching around the railing posts.
i frame picture-framed decks a little differently than standard decks. there are two basic rules: deck boards can't run parallel to their supporting framing, and the end of every piece of decking needs to be supported. the picture frame on the deck shown in figure 8 used the field color at all locations a person could enter or exit the deck.