Follow this new set until you get to the bridge and Geralt will comment that the imp must have dove into the moat. As you might have guessed, jump over and swim towards shore to see the tracks pick up again, but examine them to see they've changed to that of footprints. They lead just a short distance away to the house with the wide open door, so stroll in and pick up the short letter on the table and read it to learn the imp is a doppler, earning 25 . As dopplers can take any form, you'll need a way to track him down.
Head upstairs and examine the clothes to pick up a strong scent of lavender and follow this trail outside where you'll eventually see an Eternal Flame guard talking with an elf in a rather unusual friendly tone. Interact with them and they'll pretend the guard was actually harassing the elf before the elf goes off. Choose whichever dialogue option you want and the doppler will morph before running off. Important: make sure you follow closely. If he gets too far away, the quest will fail.
If you have completed the main quest Count Reuven's Treasure but not finished the subsequent main quest The Play's the Thing, a third dialogue option will present itself after catching and defeating the doppler. Geralt will ask him to impersonate Caleb Menge and sail to Temple Isle to trigger Dandelion's release. Horrified, the doppler pleads instead to be killed by Geralt than be subjected to torture. Geralt relents and lets him go. This option yields no additional rewards as the doppler runs off without giving a bonus of crowns or a weapon diagram, and the merchant will only pay half the reward as Geralt cannot produce a trophy.
If you let him go, you'll only get half the reward from the merchant but the doppler gives you 25 , 215 , and the Diagram: Gnomish Gwyhyr for letting him go. More importantly though, letting him go means you won't get a doppler mutagen or the trophy. If you choose to kill him, he won't take on the witcher form again and will fight like a regular bandit, making him a lot easier to kill, but without any extra rewards outside of the loot.
Whichever decision you chose, go back and talk to Sylvester. If you killed the doppler, he'll be pleased and give you the full reward (245 and 182 ). However, if you let the doppler go, he doesn't appreciate Geralt's remark about having no head to show as proof and will only give half the amount (245 and 91 ). The quest will then complete.
What became know as Quiet Knight Phase I, which began in May 1989, was completed in March 1991 after completing 43 separate flights totaling 188 flight hours. Quiet Knight Phase I demonstrated the ability to improve sensor management so that scanning was done only when and where required to minimize RF emissions, verify potential inaccuracies in stored terrain data, detect and account for features such as towers detected by radar, perform look-into-turn sensing of the terrain, and exercise in-flight route replanning in response to simulated threats. The core avionics from the MC-130E Combat Talon had been used to determine a baseline for RF detectability. Phase I established new standards of performance for active and passive detection avoidance.
Using simple applications of parcel theory, it is concluded that observed properties of typical cumulonimbus updrafts in low- to midtroposphere over tropical oceans are inconsistent with the presence of undilute updrafts. Such undilute updrafts are far more consistent with observations in severe storms of midlatitudes. The observations over tropical oceans can be hypothetically explained by assuming large dilution of updrafts by entrainment below about 500 hPa, followed by freezing of condensate. This freezing and subsequent ascent along an ice adiabat reinvigorates the updrafts and permits them to reach the tropical tropopause with the necessary high values of moist static energy, as the hot tower hypothesis requires. The large difference observed between ocean and land clouds can be explained by assuming slightly smaller entrainment rates for clouds over land. These small entrainment differences have a very large effect on updrafts in the middle and upper troposphere and can presumably account for the large differences in convective vigor, ice scattering, and lightning flash rates that are observed. It follows that convective available potential energy (CAPE) is not a particularly good predictor of the behavior of deep convection. 2b1af7f3a8