Deck composition in ELO is very important in order to succeed in the game. You can either play using a mono-clan (single clan) or bi-clan (two clans). The option is very open and wide for you to pick from so let your imagination go wild.
→ 1.1) Pure maxed card deck
In order to make a good deck using all maxed cards. You need to ensure a well balanced combination. For this to be effective, consider factors such as ability, power, bonus and clan combinations.
**NB: With the new ELO voting system, you also need to consider banned cards for each week when making a deck**
2.) Game play strategy
→ 2.1) Pillz use
You can use pillz to multiply your character’s power to the get total attack in your battles. Remember the higher the attack of your characters, the more chances of you winning the fight so use your pillz wisely. At the beginning of your fight you will start off with 12 pillz. It is your decision how you want to spread this out with all your 4 characters in your draw.
In your fights you need to weigh if it is worth wasting your pillz trying to beat a very power card or just let it through. Keep in mind that many people might use these cards as a bluff to make you waste your pillz.
In your fight you can either choose to be an offensive player or a defensive one or a combination of both. Offensive game play is done when you use your cards assertively in a battle ensuring you win with these cards. Defensive game play is often played with cards that have (&ndash damage as an ability/bonus.
People keep leaving games and its really annoying. is this because leaving games doesn't lose any elo points or something. So would it e better to lose a game or leaving a game if you know you are going to lose?
Leaving the match has no impact on ELO points lost or gained (same with KOs, by the way.)
The amount of ELO points gained by the winner and lost by the loser are determined only by their respective ELO scores at the beginning of the match.
Beating someone with a higher ELO score than you gets you more points than beating someone with a lower ELO score.