Amumu Humor Guide by JodanKong
Not Updated For Current Season
This guide has not yet been updated for the current season. Please keep this in mind while reading. You can see the most recently updated guides on the browse guides page.
Not Updated For Current Season
The masteries shown here are not yet updated for the current season, the guide author needs to set up the new masteries. As such, they will be different than the masteries you see in-game.
Jax is the hero that I've played in closed beta. I've never touched any other hero but him, and I was known as I Play Jax because if I didn't get Jax I would dodge. (get the joke)
Jax was pretty OP in closed beta, and pretty OP at other points in the game, but in the end he turned out to what is he today, and I'll show you how to play him. Without trolling, since the last two Jax guides were actually there to hide my secrets of Jax.
In memory of Joe and I will only pick Jaximus when I play Jax.
It will be a straightforward guide on how to play Jax. Use it as a guideline and learn your matchups through experience.
You will never pick 21-0-9 or 9-0-21
You will always pick
9-21-0 because it's the best right now, why? I don't know ask riot.
To switch up your 9-21 all you need to do is change the armor part of the mastery to MR. If against both then you can put it on both. The 70% movement mastery is good if you have movement speed runes or if you have over 70% hp.
The cooldown per level mastery increases your damage out put and or survivability much more then the 1.5% reduced damage.
The reduce minion damage mastery is important for trades as no matter what you do all game, you will be doomed to be attacked by minions one way or another.
flat MR or flat armor purples.
flat FLAT HP REGEN and yellow hp per level if you are against AP (if it's kennen then get flat armor yellows instead of HP)
Struggle for Indian Independence (1915–47)
In 1915, Gandhi returned to India permanently. He brought an international reputation as a leading Indian nationalist, theorist and organizer. He joined the Indian National Congress and was introduced to Indian issues, politics and the Indian people primarily by Gopal Krishna Gokhale. Gokhale was a key leader of the Congress Party best known for his restraint and moderation, and his insistence on working inside the system. Gandhi took Gokhale's liberal approach based on British Whiggish traditions and transformed it to make it look wholly Indian.
Gandhi took leadership of Congress in 1920 and began a steady escalation of demands (with Intermittent compromises or pauses) until on 26 January 1930 the Indian National Congress declared the independence of India. The British did not recognize that and more negotiations ensued, with Congress taking a role in provincial government in the late 1930s. Gandhi and Congress withdrew their support of the Raj when the Viceroy declared war on Germany in September 1939 without consulting anyone. Tensions escalated until Gandhi demanded immediate independence in 1942 and the British responded by imprisoning him and tens of thousands of Congress leaders for the duration. Meanwhile the Muslim League did cooperate with Britain and moved, against Gandhi's strong opposition, to demands for a totally separate Muslim state of Pakistan. In August 1947 the British partitioned the land, with India and Pakistan each achieving independence on terms Gandhi disapproved.
Role in World War I
In April 1918, during the latter part of World War I, the Viceroy invited Gandhi to a War Conference in Delhi. Perhaps to show his support for the Empire and help his case for India's independence, Gandhi agreed to actively recruit Indians for the war effort. In contrast to the Zulu War of 1906 and the outbreak of World War I in 1914, when he recruited volunteers for the Ambulance Corps, this time Gandhi attempted to recruit combatants. In a June 1918 leaflet entitled "Appeal for Enlistment", Gandhi wrote "To bring about such a state of things we should have the ability to defend ourselves, that is, the ability to bear arms and to use them...If we want to learn the use of arms with the greatest possible despatch, it is our duty to enlist ourselves in the army." He did, however, stipulate in a letter to the Viceroy's private secretary that he "personally will not kill or injure anybody, friend or foe."
Gandhi's war recruitment campaign brought into question his consistency on nonviolence as his friend Charlie Andrews confirms, "Personally I have never been able to reconcile this with his own conduct in other respects, and it is one of the points where I have found myself in painful disagreement." Gandhi's private secretary also had acknowledged that "The question of the consistency between his creed of 'Ahimsa' (non-violence) and his recruiting campaign was raised not only then but has been discussed ever since."