EnGore: Procedural Dismemberment

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Telegram Staff
Staff member
Feb 5, 2023
Saudi Arab
Screenshot 4
Procedurally break bones of any skeletal mesh at runtime. No baking of meshes is required Procedurally dismember any bones of a skeletal mesh. No need to bake any extra meshes. Includes Blood / Gore FX that can be easily interchanged for any other FX. The system is Highly Customizable. It will work with any Character, Creature, Animal, or monster as long as they are a skeletal mesh. Built and Optimized in C++ for the best possible performance.

  • Procedural Skeletal Mesh Dismemberment
  • Works with any Skeletal Mesh no matter the type or number of limbs
  • Automatically configures your skeletal mesh.
  • Highly Customizable Blood VFX + Blood Decal
  • Built and Optimized in C++
  • Easy to use. Everything is Exposed to Blueprints.

Module: DismembermentSystem [Runtime]
Number of C++ Classes: 6
Network Replicated: (Yes)
Supported Development Platforms: (Windows 64-bit)
Supported Target Build Platforms: (Windows 64-bit)
Important/Additional Notes:

  • Works with Lyra

Health Insurance Update:

Five things to think about when buying private health insurance

1. Get advice
There’s a lot of choice in the market, and coverage can vary significantly between different providers. So it’s worth speaking to a financial adviser or a broker to help you get what you need.

2. How can you reduce the cost of private health insurance?
There are several ways to trim the cost. For example, some policies offer discounted cover that only kicks in when the NHS can’t provide the treatment you want within a certain period of time. You might be able to reduce the price by removing elements – often called ‘modules’ – that you don’t need.

3. Is it worth switching?
As with most insurance policies, it’s worth looking around for a better deal. But take care before making any decisions. Your risk level increases with age and you might have developed medical conditions since taking out your current policy. So it might be difficult to get the same cover elsewhere.

4. Be honest about your medical history
When you make a claim, the insurer will check your medical history. If you didn’t answer truthfully or accurately in your application, or you didn’t disclose something, your claim might be rejected or your policy canceled.

5. Read the small print
Make sure you know exactly what is and isn’t covered, whether there are limits on treatment costs or drug treatments used and check if there’s an excess option and a no-claims discount. If you see something you don’t understand, ask the insurer, an insurance broker, or a financial adviser.

What does it do?
Private health insurance – also known as ‘private medical insurance’ – pays some or all your medical bills if you’re treated privately. It gives you a choice in the level of care you get, and how and when it’s provided. If you don’t want to use the NHS, it can be very expensive to use private treatment without it – especially for serious conditions.

What does it cover?
Like all insurance, the coverage you get from private medical insurance depends on the policy you buy and who you buy it from. The more basic policies usually pick up the costs of most in-patient treatments – such as tests and surgery – and day-care surgery. Some policies extend to out-patient treatments – such as specialists and consultants – and might pay you a small fixed amount for each night you spend in an NHS hospital.

What isn’t covered?
Your healthcare insurance won’t usually cover private treatment for:
  • organ transplants
  • pre-existing medical conditions
  • normal pregnancy and childbirth costs
  • cosmetic surgery to improve your appearance
  • injuries relating to dangerous sports or arising from war or war-like hostilities
  • chronic illnesses such as HIV/AIDS-related illnesses, diabetes, epilepsy, hypertension (high blood pressure), and related illnesses.
  • You might be able to choose a policy that covers mental health, depression, and sports injuries, but these aren’t always covered.

  • Specialist referrals. You can ask your GP to refer you to an expert or a specialist working privately to get a second opinion or specialist treatment.
  • Get the scans you want. If the NHS delays a scan, or won’t let you have one, you can use your cover to pay for it.
  • Reduce the waiting time. You can use your insurance to reduce the time you spend waiting for NHS treatment if your wait time is more than six weeks.
  • Choose your surgeon and hospital. You can (in theory) choose a surgeon and hospital to suit your time and place, which isn’t possible on the NHS.
  • Get a private room. You’re more likely to get a private room, rather than stay in an open ward which might be mixed-sex.
  • Specialist drugs and treatments might be available. Some aren’t available on the NHS because they’re too expensive or not approved by the National Institute for Health and Clinical Excellence in England and Wales (NICE) or the Scottish Medicines Consortium (SMC).
  • Physiotherapy. You get quicker access to physiotherapy sessions if you have insurance than you likely would through NHS treatment.

  • You might get better care on the NHS. If you have a serious illness such as cancer, heart disease, or stroke, you’ll get priority NHS treatment. NHS hospitals can be as good as, or better than, private hospitals
  • Private medical insurance is expensive – and the price will go up. A typical family premium (two adults in their 40s and two children under 10) can vary from £700 to £1,800 a year. Premiums will rise every year and with age. So by the time you’re older, and more likely to need hospital treatment, you might not be able to afford it.
  • Chronic illnesses aren’t usually covered. Most policies don’t cover chronic illnesses that are incurable, such as diabetes and some cancers.
  • Pre-existing medical conditions aren’t usually covered. You might be able to add them to the policy, but this is likely to push the price up
  • There might not be any local treatment options. If you choose a policy with an approved list of consultants and hospitals, this might not include the expert consultant you want to see or a convenient location for treatment.

Private medical insurance and coronavirus

Many private medical insurers refunded policies after medical treatment became difficult to access because of the coronavirus pandemic. With the NHS using private medical facilities to increase capacity during busier periods, almost all non-critical private work was stopped for some time. As a result, many insurers refunded or suspended premiums. Those who didn’t say they would review the situation in 2022 when the impact of the pandemic becomes clearer.

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