If you’re looking for a way to get others to do something for you, a “trap party” is what you’re looking for.
When it comes to content like Primal, this is usually used.
Because it’s more difficult to pretend to have completed the content in Savage Raids and most players don’t use Trap parties.
If you’re still unsure, I’ll try to clear things up.
Some stuff are inaccessible to users with lower skill levels.
Trap parties for trials are the simplest to organize, so let’s focus on that for this discussion.
A party will be formed up in the Party Finder if a player fails an EX trial.
As you know, the party can be set up for a variety of purposes.
As a general rule, with trap parties, the party creator will claim that the conflict is over, even though they haven’t.
There are times when they aren’t lying maliciously.
Having learned the combat and come close to completing it, players often become discouraged when they keep failing.
When they run out of options, they may turn to trap parties.
The phrase “cleaning for a friend” is the second most prevalent way to identify a trap party in the Party Finder.
This suggests that they are aware of the situation, but their companion is not.
It’s true on occasion.
Sometimes, they’re just trying to get the help of seasoned players.
Trap Party Risks
We’ve already discussed the possibility that a trap party isn’t always evil.
However, there are situations when this is the case.
In certain cases, people join a game in the hopes of being pampered.
Those players aren’t interested in putting in any effort to learn the combat.
In most cases, they’ll use deception to get people to join their traps.
And this doesn’t necessarily mean that you’re in danger, but rather that the person is lying about their skills.
The game tells you when you join a group if there’s someone who hasn’t accomplished a duty.
The other players may just leave, right?
Yes, on occasion.
Alternatively, it may take a long time to recruit enough players to fill a party.
The majority of people are prepared to give trap party a chance if they believe the party creator was honest about knowing the fight in these situations.
It’s not out of the question that it may happen.
Heck, I’ve been there myself.
Many times the full fight is in your head, but you just can’t find seven other people that are all on the same page to finish it with.
People can be duped in other ways than by the party organiser.
It’s not uncommon for someone to enter a fight and pretend they are familiar with it.
That’s right, the game will let you know if somebody in your group hasn’t finished the quest.
That’s all there is to say about it.
No one in the party has completed the quest, and the game won’t say who it is or who are still playing.
I can’t think of anything worse than entering a party with sincere intentions, only to discover that all seven other members have no idea what they’re doing.
Organizing a party under false pretences would be a bad idea in my opinion.
Players will quarrel and get into petty debates as a result, which isn’t worth it 99 percent of the time.
In some cases, people’s emotions get damaged as well.