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Sometimes I wonder: How does a person get Skyrim and Oblivion confused!? I mean, sure if you've never played the games, but if you edit a wiki article on OBLIVION with info you get from SKYRIM it doesn't make any sense. OK, so mabye no one knows what I'm talking about, but a few months ago I decided to revisit my Oblivion character, and have been for the past few weeks. I honestly have very few complaints with Oblivion, even now. I know some games today that have MUCH worse graphics than Oblivion, and the plot for Oblivion was far more gripping and epic than Skyrim's plot was. But that is beside the point, and a discussion for another time. Today, I decided to visit a few articles on summonable creatures in Oblivion, since I play as a mage/summoner class. I saw, to my GREAT displeasure, that on the article with frost atronachs in question, someone had said that the spell used to summon them was an adept level conjuration spell. I know for a FACT (since I actually have that spell and use it a lot in both games) that summon frost atronach for the Elder Scolls IV Oblivion is an expert level conjuration spell, and for the Elder Scrolls V Skyrim, summon frost atronach is an adept level conjuration spell. It also angered me that the person who had edited this in had obliously never played Oblivion, since "adept" is a term from Skyrim, and in all four games before it (or at least Oblivion and Morrowind, I've played those) the term for that level range (50-70) is "journeyman". I had also checked the storm atronach article on this, and it also had used information from Skyrim, since it had said the spell summon storm atronach was an expert level conjuration spell, which would be correct for the spell from Skyrim, but they had, as said before, done this on an article for Oblivion. The spell summon storm atronach in Oblivion is a master level conjuration spell. I checked the article on flame atronachs, (for Oblivion) though, and thankfully it was correct. I am pleased to let you know, that I took it upon myself to change the articles so that they were correct. Thank you for reading, and if I am wrong about anything, please let me know so that we can discuss it.

-Korak Nar, The Necromancer