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Footsteps while wielding Meteorlogicus
Meteorlogicus at night
Meteorlogicus is a Legendary scepter crafted in the Mystic Forge.“
— In-game description
- Mystic Forge
- Output qty.
- Meteorlogicus is a glowing orrery whose planets and clouds move. Sparkling stars emanate from the center glow.
- The user leaves footprints of lightning bolts in his/her path lately followed by a dark cloud.
- Meteorlogicus has a day/night cycle.
During the day:
- Fluffy white clouds emanate from the base of the orrey.
- The sun glows yellow, and a blue glow surrounds the entire scepter.
- A blue trail follows the weapon when wielded, but not when stowed.
During the Night:
- The clouds are dark, and lightning appears around them.
- The sun glows violet, and a violet glow surrounds the entire scepter.
- A violet trail follows the weapon when wielded and when stowed (after being drawn for the first time in a new area).
 Full Material List
The Meteorlogicus requires the following:
|Required item||Primary ingredients||Component materials|
|Gift of Mastery||Bloodstone Shard|
|Obsidian Shard x250||
|Gift of Exploration|
|Gift of Battle||
|Gift of Fortune||Glob of Ectoplasm x250|
|Mystic Clover x77|
|Gift of Magic|
|Gift of Might|
|Gift of Meteorlogicus2||Icy Runestones x100||
|Superior Sigil of Air|
|Gift of Energy3|
|Gift of Weather3|
- 1 Obsidian Shards are bought in multiples of three, costing three Laurels each. You would end up purchasing a total of 252 shards.
- 2 This item varies with each legendary.
- 3 These two Gifts change with each Legendary and require you to have characters that have mastered the respective crafting disciplines. The finished Gifts are Account Bound, which allows you to craft them on different characters.
- 4 Chance to get a precursor varies with rarity and level. 
- This scepter is bigger than most of the others in the game.
- It has a base damage type of Lightning.
- The symbols on the pommel mean "rain" in Ascalonian.
- The name Meteorlogicus may come from the 90s British comedy series The Fast Show, which included a series of sketches written entirely in a fictional language in which "meteorlogicus" apparently meant "weather".