The World Of Khoras - Magic - Arcana - Alchemy

Concentrated Water

Appearance Bright blue fluid.
Formula Dispersion Average
Frequency Common
Formula Complexity Simple
Critical Ingredients None. See below.
Preparation Time One minute. Casting time of the concentrated water spell.
Market Value 3 gp per drop
Half Life One year.
Toxicity None.

Physical Description

This substance appears as an intensely blue fluid. It is typically stored in slender glass vials. It is usually called “Concentrated Water” and, if labeled, it will be named such. The fluid is abnormally dense and so a small bottle of this fluid will feel heavy.

History

Concentrated water is created from a spell and has no recipe or ingredients. As such, it is one of those potions that can only be created by a true wizard. The concentrated water spell has been around for many centuries, most likely predating the Great War. It’s origins are unknown. Concentrated water is typically used as a way to carry large quantities of water in the deep desert. It is typically purchased, dispensed and used by the drop.

Enchantment

This potion’s name is literally true. It is a concentrated form of water. The potion itself feels very heavy. If a single drop is allowed to fall on a hard surface, such as the bottom of pitcher or urn, that single drop will turn into several liters of pure water. Usually a single drop is enough to fill a vase, urn or pitcher. Once this transformation has taken place, the magic is expended and the resulting water is completely normal and non-magical in every way.

Drellis Effect Response

Unaffected by the drellis effect. This potion will remain in its concentrated form through any stellar function.

Notes

There are different types of this potion and it may not always appear the same way twice. It is used by many different races that travel and live in deserts and other arid regions.  The baenites are known to have use the concentrated water potion. It is suspected that the guldra have something similar.

This website was last updated November 14, 2017 . Copyright 1990-2017 David M. Roomes.

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