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D - Mirror Reflection Technique

Name: Mirror Reflection Technique

Technique Power Ranking: D

Description: The Mirror Reflection Technique is a Ki Technique that was created by tricksters and illusionists and is focused on the manipulation of mirrors and light in order to create reflections and illusions.


Stage One: To master stage one of the technique, the practitioner must train their perception and deepen their understanding of light and the inner workings of reflections. They study the principles of optics and practice manipulating reflections using mirrors, honing their ability to create convincing illusions.

Bonus: Mastering this stage grants the practitioner the ability to create basic mirror images within the surface of reflective objects that mimic their movements, confusing enemies and providing cover for strategic maneuvers.

Backlash: The mental strain of maintaining complex reflections or multiple at one can be draining, leading to decreased focus and concentration in combat.

Stage Two: Once stage one is mastered, practitioners advance to stage two by learning to utilize mirrors redirect mana and fuse their own mana with it in order to create illusionary figures within them.

Bonus: Mastering this stage grants the person the ability to create illusionary figures in mirrors using mana without needing it to be their own reflection. Being able to control these illusions from a distance.

Backlash: The exertion required to manipulate these illusions increases the more complex and more illusions there are.

Final Stage: To master the final stage, one needs to transcend the limitations of conventional mirror manipulation and tap into the true potential of light as a whole, being able to bend light using various methods and not just mirrors to form illusions and tricks.

Bonus: Mastering this stage grants the practitioner the ability to create blinding flashes of light, disorienting foes and obscuring their vision. They gain the ability to create illusions outside of just mirrors.

Backlash: The intense strain can be physically and mentally exhausting, leading to sensory overload and potential long-term damage to the practitioner's eyesight.

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