I still can't wrap my mind around it. Korea has only one entry on the table and a Partisan # of 3. So if there is no Japanese garrison, there is a total of a 3% chance that a Partisan appears on any given turn.
But if that 3% chance is tested every single turn, is that really the same as a 10% chance of then triggering a 30% chance on only some turns? It feels like the the Partisan table was changed from a 2d10 system to a 1d100 system, simultaneously with a more "d" (as in die rolls) system. Was this "Monte Carlo'd" across a million reps like the US Entry system?
Edit to add: and leave aside the results in any given country. Perhaps those remain the same. But what about the resulting total of partisans created across all countries, as a total, across an entire game? Does more 1d100 rolls create the same result as some 2d10 rolls, where the second d10 is not even rolled for most countries, most turns. One die depending on another doesn't feel the same to me as a single, independent die roll.
To me, a 1d100 result on the land combat table would obviously not be the same as the 1d10+1d10 system, even though two ten sided dice always create a result of 01-100.
< Message edited by brian brian -- 1/29/2017 2:39:42 PM >