This is a leaf from a palm tree. You've never seen any wrist or knuckle trees, but somehow the palm tree makes perfect sense. You can't necessarily read it, but I'm sure you can find some other use for it. And at least now you won't need any undersea plants, because with fronds like these, who needs anemones?
(In-game plural: palm fronds)
Item number: 2605
Description ID: 636774876
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- From inventory (single use):
- You can't figure out what to do with this thing. Maybe you should mess with more than one of them at a time.
- Using two:
- Oh, what a wicked fan you weave.
|You acquire an item: palm-frond fan|
- Using three:
- Oh, what a wicked net you weave.
|You acquire an item: palm-frond net|
- Using four:
- Oh, what a wicked whip you weave.
|You acquire an item: palm-frond whip|
- Using five:
- Oh, what a wicked pair of pants you weave.
|You acquire an item: palm-frond capris|
- Using six:
- Oh, what a wicked toupee you weave.
|You acquire an item: extra-large palm-frond toupee|
- Using seven:
- Oh, what a wicked cloak you weave.
|You acquire an item: palm-frond cloak|
- You can't weave anything out of that quantity of palm fronds. (Does not consume palm fronds.)
- extra-large palm-frond toupee (Hat, Power 150, +2 stats per fight)
- palm-frond capris (Pants, Power 140, Moxie +4, Maximum HP/MP +30)
- palm-frond cloak (Back item, Slight Resistance to All Elements)
- palm-frond fan (Combat/Usable item, +30-45HP/+30-45MP)
- palm-frond net (Combat item, delevels an opponent 8-12ML, stuns opponent 100% of the time)
- palm-frond whip (Weapon:1-handed whip, Power 25, Weapon Damage +30)
- Is not dropped until after Hugo's Weaving Manual is acquired.
- However, a palm frond can be dropped along with the Manual.
- Can be used to make things with Hugo's Weaving Manual (or simply through "use multiple").
- The phrase in the item description "because with fronds like these, who needs anemones?" is a play on the saying "With friends like these, who needs enemies?" The same joke was used in the film Finding Nemo.
- Being unable to "read" the palm leaf refers to two common divination practices, namely tasseography (the reading of tea leaves) and chiromancy (the reading of palms).
- The "when made" message refers to the poem Marmion by Walter Scott. Canto VI. Stanza 17 of the poem includes the lines, "Oh! what a tangled web we weave / When first we practice to deceive!" This poem is often misquoted as "What a wicked web we weave."
"2605" does not have an RSS file (yet?) for the collection database.