What Lurks Beneath?
What Lurks Beneath?
A Trail of Cthulhu Campaign
The research ship The Valiant sets sail for the Bimini Road to conduct an underwater archaeological survey. Financed by the eccentric Robert Ladder, he firmly believes ancient ruins will be found there. But a campaign of sabotage begins even before the ship leaves port. Mysterious disappearances take place. Strange phenomena plague the vessel, including magnetic anomalies. There’s evidence of foreign espionage agents aboard ship. And of course, there’s weird tales of those shape-changing fish-men, and something about an incident in Innsmouth, Mass., decades ago. Will the intrepid heroes aboard the Valiant find out what’s going on in time? Find out on…
What Lurks Beneath!
I’ve written up our house rules here: house rules
This is your wiki Main Page. It serves as a starting point for your wiki. From here you can begin organizing your campaign!
To get you started, here are some examples of what you can do with the wiki. To see how these work, click on the ‘Edit’ button at the bottom and just start playing around. Don’t worry, you won’t break anything.
Creating a new page
To create a new page, just make a name and surround it with double square brackets like so: A New Page. When you save the page, the link will show up and you can click on it to create the new page.
Linking to existing pages
To link to existing pages, use the same double square brackets. For example, here’s a link to this page: Main Page
Linking to a page with different text
If you don’t want to use the page’s name as the link text, you can specify your own text by placing a vertical bar | and the link text in the link like so: Linking with different text
Linking to characters
For PCs and NPCs in your campaign, the easiest thing is to use the PC/NPC Link Lookup in the sidebar to the right. It’s quite handy! Otherwise, the links behave much like a wiki link, just with a colon at the start.
HTML and Textile
To style things how you want, you can use either HTML (with some restrictions) or a simple formatting language called Textile. It’s up to you, but Textile is pretty easy, while simultaneously allowing for lots of customization.