Ultimate Custom Night Voice Lines ((FULL))
Welcome to the ultimate FNAF mashup, where you will once again be trapped alone in an office fending off killer animatronics! Featuring 50 selectable animatronic characters spanning seven Five Nights at Freddy's games, the options for customization are nearly endless. Mix and match any assortment of characters that you like, set their difficulty from 0-20, then jump right into the action! From your office desk, you will need to manage two side doors, two vents, as well as two air hoses, all of which lead directly into your office.
ultimate custom night voice lines
The ultimate challenge of Ultimate Custom Night is considered to be 50/20 mode where all 50 animatronics are set to level 20. This is further complicated by XOR always making an appearance this night, bringing the true challenge to 56 characters by 2 AM. As game creator Scott Cawthon considers this mode impossible, a Best Time value is shown on the Character Select Screen.
Welcome to the ultimate FNAF mashup, where the player will be once again trapped alone inside an office fending off the killer animatronics! Featuring 50 selectable animatronic characters spanning seven Five Nights at Freddy's games, the options for customization are nearly endless. Mix and match any assortment of characters that you like, set their difficulty from 0-20, then jump right into action! From your office desk, you will need to manage two side doors, two vents, as well as two air hoses, which all can lead directly into your office.
Unlike other Custom Nights from the other games, there are technically no presets (rather challenges), instead this custom night is completely customizable. Every single character can be set to a difficulty between 0-20. In addition to that, there is also a button on the sidebar to add +1 to all characters, as well as buttons that set all characters to 5, 10, and 20. The character select screen keeps record of the player's highest score, as well as the player's best time in 50/20 mode.
This case is about a failed business relationship between plaintiff Novacore Technologies, Inc. ("Novacore"), a designer of complex, customized computer software and GST Communications Corporation ("GST"), a telecommunications company. Novacore claims that its international voice callback telephone switch system fulfilled the terms and specifications of the software licensing agreement between them and that GST acted in bad faith by depriving Novacore of an adequate opportunity to work out problems with the system before abandoning Novacore in favor of another product. GST counterclaims that Novacore failed to meet its obligations under the contract and acted in bad faith when it failed to inform GST of the system's limitations. After a four-day bench trial, and an evaluation of the witnesses and evidence in this case, I order entry of judgment in favor of defendant GST on its counterclaim for breach of contact in the amount of $122,716.00 plus reasonable attorneys' fees. I find no bad faith on the part of either party.
The International callback process involves two "legs" or routes to ultimately connect the caller to some "remote" (i.e. foreign) location. Leg A is initiated when the client dials up the number which is an exchange at GST's headquarters in Ft. Lauderdale. Because the client hangs up and does not actually complete the call, no charge is incurred. The computer searches the database for the identity of the client, chooses a phone line from among a pool of different lines, and completes *173 the first leg of the call by calling back the client. As Leg A is initiated from GST in the U.S., the client benefits from a rate of up to four times lower than the call would cost were it a directly dialed international call. This is because the cost to dial into the United States is much greater than the cost to dial out from the United States.
Leg B of the call is initiated when, upon receiving the callback from GST, the client responds to the voice prompt by dialing the destination phone number, much like a calling card process. At this juncture, the computer again chooses a phone line from among a pool of different lines, dials the destination phone number and bridges Leg A and Leg B together, completing the switch and connecting the client with the intended receiver, thereby eliminating any direct dialing.
Robbins ultimately phoned Dreyfuss that day to make clear that due to hardware problems, a maximum of six PCs could be shipped, and the two ultimately agreed on that number. Only a small volume of traffic (four or five simultaneous conversations) had been tested on T1 lines at the Novacore lab prior to shipment of the PCs. Had the six that Robbins shipped for the first installation effort demonstrated the ability to take on the full load of callback traffic over the course of a complete billing cycle, Dreyfuss would have paid Robbins the early bonus.
Throughout May, Robbins continued to work tirelessly on the system from the Novacore lab, at nights and on weekends, but with limited demonstrable success. Robbins acknowledged that the problems the Novacore system was experiencing "weren't insignificant" and that each time traffic was rechanneled through the NACT system, GST service would be disrupted, causing problems for GST employees, customer service representatives and clients alike. Robbins recalled that some time in May he had instructed Andrade to move some heavy traffic over from the NACT system to the Novacore system, but that by the end of the test, he had Andrade move traffic back to the NACT system because the Novacore system could not carry a high volume of calls without resulting in cut offs. Robbins could not recall ever carrying over the heaviest usage line, a "517 line" to the Novacore system. The reason he was not comfortable transferring over the bulk of NACT traffic was because there were "known issues" or "first order bugs" (e.g. cut offs, "cross talking" or "party line" effect) that he still wanted to rectify before doing so.
Upon purchasing the PCM system, Dreyfuss did not know whether he would ultimately replace the Novacore system. Initially, his plan was to "front end" the Novacore system as the interface between the client and the switch and use the PCM system to do the actual connecting and disconnecting of the lines as the main switch traffic handler. Both Dreyfuss and Andrade believed that the Novacore system provided a "good interface" with the clients (e.g. in terms of voice prompts). Because PC-based systems are easier to program, it would be easier to interface with a client through the Novacore system when changes needed to be made *181 than by programming the PCM system to do so. Just as Dreyfuss had retained the Special Operator and Grant systems to supplement the NACT system, so he thought he could use the Novacore and PCM systems in tandem. It was not Dreyfuss' intention to retain the Novacore system without paying for it only long enough to rid the PCM system of its bugs.
By the first week of June, the last of the PCs was installed and Robbins testified that the testing phase had been "exhausted" and that the system was "ready to run." He acknowledged that the Novacore system had never actually demonstrated the ability to take on the full load of traffic, but insisted that was because "the customer [Dreyfuss] never elected to put the phone lines on after I asked them to," despite repeated indications by Robbins for the go-ahead.
Meanwhile, Robbins and Hale were engaging in a finger-pointing match regarding the source of the problems with the billing software. Hale complained of problems with the "zap files," which are files created by the billing software and "zapped" (i.e. via computer) to a bank to automatically debit a client's account for the phone call (i.e. in lieu of sending the customer an invoice). Robbins believed that the body of Hale's complaints reflected a series of miscommunications and "second order" problems, but not fundamental billing inaccuracies or mismatches between the billing files produced to "zap the bank" and printed bills. Moreover, he believed John Elliot was "incompetent" to deal with simple hardware problems and ultimately "sabotaged" the billing software by changing the data base, the source code and other components of the software.