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  1. What is OutPick'Em

    OutPick'Em is a Survivor-like game within the Pick'Em game. Just like the TV show, contestants belong to a tribe. Each week, one member of each tribe is voted "off". The player voted off then becomes part of the "Jury". When there are only two players left, the Jury votes for the overall winner (the Sole Survivor) of the game.

  2. How does the game work?

    The game will attempt to mimic the actual TV show (although there is a limit to this). At first, multiple tribes will compete against each other. One tribe will win immunity, while the other tribe will earn a trip to Tribal Council. In OutPick'Em, Tribal Council occurs between episodes. Each member of the tribe going to Tribal Council must submit a vote for a member of their tribe to be voted off. The votes are tallied after the voting deadline, and the loser then moves over to the Jury.

    At some point, the tribes will merge into one. At this point, Immunity is won on an individual basis. Other than that, the game pretty much works the same way.

  3. How are the tribes formed?

    There are three types of OutPick'Em games, two of which are set up by Private Tribe Leaders. The first way is to play "solo". The entire OutPick'Em game is played solely by members of the Private Tribe itself. The Private Tribe is divided into two (or more) smaller "mini-tribes". This is the best option for larger Private Tribes (10 or more players). The second alternative is for the Private Tribe to be paired with a similarly sized Private Tribe (the system will automatically pair tribes shortly before the first episode of the season). This is the best option for smaller Private Tribes (10 or fewer players). The final type of game is a "random" game. Players may choose to be placed on an entirely random tribe with strangers (just like on the show). Provided there are a sufficient number of players, each week new random games will be formed.

  4. How many players do we need to play the game?

    As mentioned above, it is somewhat dependent on how you choose to play the game. Ideally you want a similar number of players as are on the TV show to play. If you have at least that many (or close) in your Private Tribe, you should play "solo". If you have less players, but perhaps enough for one tribe, then you should have the system pair your tribe with another.

    There are some limits, however.

    1. The maximum number of players for a paired game is 10. Tribes with more than 10 players and set for paired play will automatically be converted over to a solo game. The minimum number of players for a paired game is 5.
    2. The maximum number of players for a solo game is 40. If a solo game has more than 20 players, the game will be split into 3 tribes. If a solo game has more than 30 players, the game will be split into 4 tribes. The minimum number varies, based on how many weeks are left in the season. Generally the minimum number starts at 16 and drops by 1 each week. This does create a gap from 11-15 players at the beginning of the season. Tribes of this size will not be allowed to begin play on week 1, but instead will delay the start of their game until the minimum number of players is less than or equal to their current number of players. This will avoid a large number of "off" weeks in which no Tribal Council is held.
    3. The minimum number of players for a random game is the same as for a solo game.

  5. But what if we don't have exactly the same number of players as are on the TV show?

    While it is desirable to match the TV show person for person, it is not required. The system will adjust accordingly. For larger groups, you may have weeks in which multiple players are voted off in a single week. For smaller groups, there may be weeks in which no vote occurs.

  6. Do all members of Private Tribes have to play OutPick'Em?

    First of all, playing OutPick'Em is completely optional and for Private Tribes to play at all, your Tribe Leader has to enable OutPick'Em for your Private Tribe. Once they do that, each member of the Private Tribe then has to choose whether or not they play OutPick'Em. The decision to play OutPick'Em is somewhat more serious than simply playing the usual Pick'Em game: you will be required to participate in Tribal Council votes and your alliances that you form may count on you for critical votes. Therefore, OutPick'Em is definitely an "opt-in" game. Those members of Private Tribes that choose not to play are "spectators" and can watch the game progress from the sidelines.

  7. What is the deadline for choosing whether to play or not?

    The Tribe Leader can choose whether or not their Private Tribe will participate in OutPick'Em and individual players can decide whether or not they are playing OutPick'Em until noon the day of the premiere episode of the season. At that point, those that have chosen to play are locked in and cannot change their minds. For those Private Tribes that formed late, they can still start a new game of OutPick'Em each week before the deadline, but after the deadline the same "lock-in" occurs each week.

  8. How is Immunity determined?

    There are now several different types of immunity challenges that your game can use. Most games, and all paired and random games feature several different types of immunity challenges, chosen at random from the following list:

    Challenge TypeDescription
    Raw Score Immunity is determined by your raw Pick'Em score that week. Highest score wins
    Points above average (PAA) Determined by how many points you score above or below your average weekly score. Negative scores are possible with this type of challenge.
    Pari-Mutuel Based on how many points are wagered on each Survivor in your game, payouts are calculated that pay out higher for those Survivors that don't have many points wagered on them, and lower for the more common picks. This highly favors long-shot picks that end up being correct. If you are familiar with horse racing odds, this works the same way.
    Number of messages Determined by how many legitimate messages (private messages and message board posts) that you have posted in the past week. Illegitimate messages will count AGAINST your totals for the week. A legitimate message is defined as a message to a player that has actual content, and not just empty or jibberish intended for nothing more than boosting your message count.
    Number of logins Determined by the number of logins you made in the past week. Switching from one identity to the other DOES count as a login, however there is a limit to the number of times you can "login" in a given 30 minute period, so you cannot simply log in and out indefinitely to boost your score.
    Closest to random score Your score is based on how close your score this week is to a randomly chosen score between 0 and the maximum number of points that week. Closest wins. In the case of a tribe challenge, each player's score is added up for the whole tribe and the tribe with the lowest total wins.
    Closest to average score Your score is based on how close your score this week is to the average score of your tribemates. Closest wins. In the case of a tribe challenge, each player's score is added up for the whole tribe and the tribe with the lowest total wins.
    Closest to random player (tribal challenge only) Your score is based on how close your score is to that of a randomly selected player. This challenge is only used during tribal challenges. Obviously the randomly chosen player will score a 0. All other players will receive a score that is the difference between their score and the randomly chosen player. All scores from the tribe are added up and the lowest total wins.
    Closest to last week's score Your score is based on how close your score this week comes to your score last week. Closest to their previous week's score wins. For tribal challenges, each player's score is added up for the whole tribe and the tribe with the lowest total wins.

    When Tribal Immunity is awarded, the score is determined by the sum of the scores of the members of the tribe. When Individual Immunity is awarded, the score is determined simply by the scores of the individual players.

    Additional comments on Points Above Average (PAA): Your score is based on your average performance. Each week, a normalized score is calculated for each player on a 0-100 scale (think of how tests are graded in school). The normalization is required because the maximum number of points each week can be slightly different. So, for example, if you score 55 out of a possible 110 in a given week, your score will be 50% (55/110).

    Each week your average is also calculated in a similar fashion. This is simply your total score divided by the total number of points so far this season. So, if after three weeks you have 135 points out of a possible 325, your average would be 41.54% (135 / 325).

    Finally, your current week's score is compared to your previous week's average, and a Points Above Average (PAA) value is calculated. This is simply the difference between your current score and your average score. In the example above, it would be 50.00 - 41.54 = 8.46. Keep in mind that this number may be positive or negative (if you did better or worse than your average respectively).

  9. What other types of immunity challenges are available?

    Solo (private) games can also use several new interactive challenges available on the site. These include a world scramble puzzle, a word find puzzle, a slider puzzle and a concentration game. There may be others as well.

    These types of challenges may or may not require all competitors to compete at the same time, depending on the game. Your tribe master should give you ample opportunity to arrange a suitable time to complete the challenge of coordination with your tribemates and competing tribemates is required, although in many cases the challenge is simply a timed challenge, and you are simply given a time window in which you must complete the challenge.

    For interactive challenges, a practice area will be available for you to practice in before actually participating in the challenge.

    Additionally, a tribemaster may host an off-site or custom challenge to be specified by him or her and immunity will be awarded at their discretion.

  10. What are the implications of not entering weekly picks towards winning immunity?

    If you fail to enter your weekly picks in the regular Pick'Em game, your score in the immunity challenge will be set to a value that will pretty much preclude you from winning immunity (the only exception would be if EVERYONE also did not enter their picks). In the case of challenges where the highest score wins (e.g. raw score, points above average, pari-mutuel system, number of logins, number of posts), your score towards immunity will be -1. In the case of challenges where the lowest score wins (e.g. closest to last week's score, closest to a random player's score, closest to your average score), your score towards immunity will be the max points from the week + 1. This will apply both to individual immunity challenges as well as tribe immunity challenges, so keep in mind that a non-participating player can severely impact a tribe's ability to win immunity.

    This will NOT impact the site's interactive challenges that can take place in private games.

  11. What are the implications of not voting in Tribal Council towards winning immunity?

    Each tribemaster can set up a penalty that is applied for missing a Tribal Council vote. This penalty will be assessed against your otherwise calculated score. Generally the penalty is 10 points against your score for the following week. Provided you vote the next week, the penalty will disappear, although tribemasters can also provide for a season-long penalty that accumulates for each vote you miss throughout the whole season. Your OutPick'Em settings will display the "week penalty" and the "season penalty" that applies in your game.

  12. What if one tribe has more players than the other? Adding up scores scores will not be fair

    This is true! Just like on the show, when there are an uneven number of contestants vying for a challenge, the team with more members must "sit-out" a number of people to make the tribes equal. When a Private Tribe is playing OutPick'Em by themselves, the Tribe Leader determines how the contestants are chosen. In games where a Private Tribe plays against a different private tribe, or in a random game, the sit-out is determined automatically. Depending on whether or not Exile Island rules are in effect, the lowest (or highest) scoring player(s) from the previous week is/are automatically sat-out. Check your OutPick'Em game settings for details.

  13. Are there any restrictions on who can sit out?

    Yes. Like on the show, a player cannot sit out two challenges in a row (although in OutPick'Em, this means two immunity challenges in a row), unless there is no choice. Also, players that do not enter any picks at all for the week are ineligible to sit out.

  14. How are ties for Immunity broken?

    It's not uncommon for there to be a tie for Immunity. If Tribal Immunity is up for grabs, ties are not broken. In the event of a tie, no Immunity will be granted. In the case of Individual Immunity, there is a tie-break system based on overall score and previous weeks' scores. For Private Tribes playing solo, the Tribe Leader does have control over who wins Immunity should that Tribe want to devise their own tie-break system.

  15. How are ties for cast-off broken?

    It is also common for ties for the cast-off to occur. For Private Tribes that are playing Solo, the Tribe Leader controls the tie-break system. For Paired Tribes, the tie-break system is:

    1. Number of votes against this week
    2. Number of votes against all-season
    3. Pick'Em Score this week
    4. Overall Pick'Em Score
    5. Pick'Em Score last week
    6. Pick'Em Score 2 weeks ago
    7. etc.
    8. Pick'Em Score week 1
    9. Ties broken at random

  16. How do I go to Tribal Council and cast a vote?

    Tribal Council generally starts at noon on the second day after the show airs (i.e. Saturday at noon), although this varies a bit at the end of the season, and for solo games the Tribe Leader can change this. Tribal Council generally ends at 8:00pm the day before the next week's episode (again, this may vary). Between those two times, if your tribe is required to go to Tribal Council, you are required to go and cast your vote.

    Going to Tribal Council means simply visiting your tribe's OutPick'Em page at some time during the Tribal Council period. There will be instructions on the page for how to cast your vote. You may leave a comment along with your vote similar to the show. Once you cast your vote, it cannot be changed, so be sure your mind is made up before you cast it!

  17. What if I don't cast my vote during Tribal Council?

    Tribal Council is mandatory! You cannot avoid going to Tribal Council in an attempt to avoid making waves with tribemates. In fact, usually the tribe is patiently waiting for everyone to vote so Jeff will tally the votes, so delaying usually works against you anyway.

    If you fail to cast a vote, you will be penalized. The first penalty is that your vote will be cast for yourself. This may make the difference in the outcome of a vote, or at the very least it may have an impact later on with future tiebreakers.

    The second penalty is a point penalty will be applied to your next week's score. The default penalty is 10 points (although this can be changed by Tribe Leaders in solo games). A season long penalty may also be applied at the discretion of solo game Tribe Leaders. This penalty is subtracted from your overall Pick'Em score.

  18. What happens to players that are voted out?

    All players that are voted out become members of the Jury. Some solo games may have a policy to re-instate Jury Members at a future time (usually during the finale), however in general Jury Members are simply on the Jury until the end.

    Jury members usually have additional privileges, including the ability to see vote tallies and comments left by tribe members and the castoff. This information is considered privileged and is to help the Jury Member make a decision at a later point about who to vote for to be Sole Survivor.

    Once the tribe is down to the final 2 players, the power shifts to the Jury and each Jury member will be asked to vote FOR the player they think should be awarded the title of Sole Survivor.

  19. Are cheaters allowed to play OutPick'Em?

    In general, no. The only exception would be solo games in which the Tribe Leader has specifically allowed cheaters to play. In all other games, cheating is strictly prohibited. Players found to be cheating (see rules on cheating elsewhere) will be assessed a penalty equal to their score. In other words, if they have a score of 50, their score that week will be -50. This will be a huge detriment to winning immuminity and it's almost a sure thing that cheaters will be quickly voted out.

  20. Can one person play with multiple accounts in OutPick'Em?

    There are many reasons why a player may have multiple accounts, and in general this is allowed. However, it should be obvious that those multiple accounts may not participate in the same OutPick'Em game. Since assignment to random OutPick'Em games is in fact random, a player with multiple accounts should only sign a maximum of one of their accounts up for a random OutPick'Em game.

    Players that are found with multiple accounts in the same game will be subject to severe penalties including loss of access to all but one of their accounts and restitution including re-instatement of one or more affected players back into a game.

  21. What other penalties apply in OutPick'Em?

    As mentioned earlier, Jury members (and spectators for that matter) have access to privileged information such as voting results and comments left in the voting booth. This information is provided for the sole purpose of the enjoyment of Jury members and spectators, and as an aide to keep them engaged in the game and give them something to base their final decision on. It is not meant to be shared with active players. If that information was meant to be available to active players, it would be made visible. Sharing this information is unfair and can ruin the game for some players. Therefore, making this information available is strictly prohibited.

    Similarly, contents of message board posts intended for viewing only by members of a competing tribe are generally considered privileged for members of that tribe. It would be in extremely poor taste and unfair as well for a disgruntled Jury Member to share this information with a competing tribe.

    It is okay to communicate with the other tribe, as long as the contents of the communication are based on your own opinions and speculation, as opposed to clearly privileged information available from the voting record or private message boards. For example, it is acceptable for a Jury member to speculate that an alliance between two players exist. However, they may not broadcast a tribe's voting strategy that was just posted on their private message board.

    In general, Jury members should avoid contact with active players, either on their own tribe or the opposing tribe, if such contact reveals information pertinent to the game. Remember, on the show, Jury members are there just to observe, not interact, until the Final Tribal Council, when, as on the show, the Jury will get their turn to speak.

    Clearly it is not possible to prohibit or monitor all forms of communication, but many forms can, and complaints from other players about prohibited information being divulged will be dealt with in a serious manner. If you are in receipt of privileged information, you should report this immediately to the administrator.

    Note that players that receive privileged information and do not come forward to report said communication are considered culpable as well and subject to penalties.

    Severe penalities will be assessed at the discretion of the administrator to attempt to rectify the situation in a fair manner. These may include the following:

    1. Loss of privileges to existing information (vote tallies)
    2. Loss of Final Tribal Council voting privileges
    3. Loss of access to private tribe
    4. Re-instatement of affected players to active status
    5. Immediate transfer of guilty active players to The Jury

  22. When playing with Exile Island rules, how is it determined who goes to Exile Island?

    On the show, the Reward Challenge plays a major part in determining who is banished to Exile Island. Simulating a reward challenge in a virtual game is somewhat challenging, but how it is done on the site is through jury message ratings.

    Each week, the jury is able to rate PM's that are visible to them. The message ratings should be based on their opinion of how strategic, surprising, humorous, or all around entertaining the messages are. This gives the jury a chance to remain engaged in the game as well as providing a basis for awarding a "reward".

    The reward in this case is giving the winner the opportunity to banish someone to Exile Island. They have until the time the Tribal Council begins to banish a player to Exile Island. If they do not do so by then, they forfeit their "reward".

    In cases where there is no jury or no messages are rated, the determination of who goes to Exile falls to the backup method, which is based on players' scores to the Reward Challenge bonus question and the Exile Island bonus question. The players that scores lowest on those two questions is the one exiled to Exile Island. In the event of a tie (which is a very common occurence), a player will be selected randomly from all those that tied.

  23. What happens when a player is banished to Exile Island?

    In general, that player is cut off from all communication within the game. They can still visit most of the site, but tribe message boards are completely off limits and they will be prohibited from sending or receiving private messages. They WILL continue to be able to access the main Tribal Council Message Board in a limited fashion: they will be able to see the subject lines and read posts from Admin, but that is it. The Survivor logo at the top of most pages is replaced with a special Exile Island icon to remind them that they are on Exile Island.

    The period of Exile is from the time immediately following the weekly Immunity Challenge (i.e. as soon as the results are posted) until the Tribal Council period is over. The exiled player is allowed and is expected to vote at the weekly Tribal Council. However, it will not be obvious when they cast their vote. In order to maintain a complete communication blackout, the torch that is usually lit when a player casts their Tribal Council vote will be displayed for exiled players, but will fade in and out, regardless of whether they have cast a vote or not. It will be impossible for players to tell whether the exiled player has cast their vote or not. Similarly, to the exiled player, all other members of the tribe will appear like this as well.

    A further action taken to prevent communication is that the exiled player's avatar will appear distorted and blurred out to all other players. Similarly, the avatars of all tribemates will appear distorted and blurry to the exiled player.

    Furthermore, players will not be allowed to change their site nicknames, avatar or gender except for the time period between the Tribal Council results being announced and the beginning of the next Immunity Challenge (i.e. when there is no one on Exile Island).

    There are many other forms of communication possible that I cannot enforce. For example, two players may know each other in real life, they may even live with each other! I also cannot control e-mails sent outside of the site. However, the spirit of this rule is that exiled players lose ALL game-related communication with other players. So game-related contact, no matter WHAT form it takes, is prohibited with exiled players. If you normally have contact with an exiled person, you are not to discuss the game with them at all.

    There is a bright side to Exile Island, however. When playing Exile Island rules, a hidden immunity idol is available on Exile Island and the only players allowed to find it are those on Exile Island.

  24. How do I search for the hidden immunity idol?

    If your tribe is playing Exile Island rules, you must be on Exile Island to find the idol. If your tribe is not playing Exile Island rules and the tribe leader has made one or more immunity idols available, anyone can search for the idol.

    To search for the idol, just visit various parts of the site looking for the idol. The idol is a graphic roughly the same height as the Survivor logo on most pages except for the main page (also, the idol will not appear on the main page). While the appearance of the idol is a secret, it will definitely be very visible and look out of place.

    If you are eligible to find the idol, it will randomly appear on a page that you visit. Reloading a page repeatedly will not help the idol appear any faster.

    Generally, each week that goes along, the chances of finding the idol improve (this reflects clues that are typically given to the contestants that lead them to the whereabouts of the idol).

    To claim the idol, you must click on the image of the idol. If you do not click it and you move on to a new page, the idol disappears and you will have to find it again. Once you've claimed the idol, your OutPick'Em tribe page will indicate you have the idol and you will be given several options for using the idol.

    Players (even tribe leaders) will not know whether the idol has been found until the idol is actually played.

  25. What can I do with the idol?

    You may decide that you want to give the idol to another player. You may do this, but you cannot transfer the idol during the time between when Tribal Council votes are announced and the start of the next Immunity Challenge. If you are eligible to transfer the idol, your OutPick'Em tribe page will give you a menu to transfer the idol to another player.

    You may play the idol before, during or depending on how your game is set up, after your Tribal Council. Playing the idol before or during Tribal Council gives you immunity and from that point on no one can vote for you. Any votes you received during Tribal Council will be considered null and void for this Tribal Council, but they will count towards your total vote count. If you play the idol after the votes have been tallied, the votes will be re-tallied and the player (or players) other than you that have the most votes will be voted off. If you are eligible to play the idol, your OutPick'Em tribe page will give you a menu to play the idol.

  26. How long is the idol good for?

    Usually the idol will have power for as long as it does in the show. So for Exile Island, the idol will be good THROUGH the final 4 (i.e. it will lose power when there are 3 players left). However, tribe leaders may be able to set the number of players when the idol loses its power.

  27. I just got voted out. How can I tell who voted for me?

    In solo games the tribe leader determines when the voting records are visible. However, the default setting, and the setting for paired and random games is that voting records are only available to EXISTING jury members. That means that a given jury member can only see voting records for all weeks AFTER the week they were voted off. They will not be able to see the voting record for the week in which they were voted out.

    To view the voting records for the current week (if accessible to you), the words "Final Tally" in the status section will be a link to the voting record for that week.

    To view the voting records for previous Tribal Councils (if accessible to you) the week number next to the player's name in the Jury box will be a link to the voting record for that week.

    Note: I specifically control (or let tribe leaders specifically control) access to this information. As a jury member with access to this information, you are expected to not share this information with anyone. If a player is intended to have access to this information, they will have access. If they are not intended to have access to this information, they will not have access. Therefore there is no reason to send this information to any other player, and doing so is a violation of these rules.

    Once the Final Tribal Council period begins, all voting records become visible to all players.

  28. When are the comments left at Tribal Council visible?

    In solo games the tribe leader determines when the voting comments are visible. However, the default setting, and the setting for paired and random games is that voting comments are only available to EXISTING jury members. That means that a given jury member can only see voting comments for all weeks AFTER the week they were voted off. They will not be able to see the voting comments for the week in which they were voted out.

    To view the voting comments for the current week (if accessible to you), the words "Final Tally" in the status section will be a link to the voting comments for that week.

    To view the voting comments for previous Tribal Councils (if accessible to you) the week number next to the player's name in the Jury box will be a link to the voting comments for that week.

    Note: I specifically control (or let tribe leaders specifically control) access to this information. As a jury member with access to this information, you are expected to not share this information with anyone. If a player is intended to have access to this information, they will have access. If they are not intended to have access to this information, they will not have access. Therefore there is no reason to send this information to any other player, and doing so is a violation of these rules.

    Once the Final Tribal Council period begins, all voting comments become visible to all players.

  29. When do I officially become part of the Jury

    You are officially a Jury member as soon as Jeff tallies the votes, despite the fact that your name does not appear in the Jury box until the next challenge. So all the rules governing Jury members not attempting to manipulate the game apply to you immediately as soon as the votes are read (unless of course you hold an immunity idol and wish to play it). Other than the comments left at the confessional, you do not get a free "parting shot" or a grace period where you may rat out everyone that stabbed you in the back.

  30. Are Jury members allowed to communicate with each other? Is there a message board for jurors only?

    Jury members are certainly allowed to communicate with each other, however there is no special Jury message board. PM's are probably the most appropriate form of communication for jurors for messages that contain information meant to be private among jurors. Otherwise the tribe message board can be used. It is certainly expected that jurors will discuss the game with each other and fill each other in on goings-on that they may not have witnessed first hand.

    This rule allowing jurors to communicate does NOT give permission for jurors to give information to other jurors that they are specifically restricted from, i.e. it is not permissible for an early juror to tell a later juror who voted for them or what comments were left for them.

  31. How does the Final Tribal Council work?

    As on the show, the Final Tribal Council starts with a Jury Q&A period. It is expected that jurors ask each of the final 2 one question (or make one statement) on the tribe message board, and furthermore it is expected that each of the final 2 players answer each question. Obviously I cannot enforce the one question limit or require that the final 2 answer the questions, however I do ask that you do limit yourself to one question. As for the lack of answers, I can only ask that you take that into consideration when pondering your final vote.

    At the conclusion of the Q&A period, each of the final two players may make a closing statement, and then the voting begins. Mechanically the voting works just like the regular Tribal Council except during the Final Tribal Council you are voting FOR the player you want to be crowned Sole Survivor.

    At the conclusion of the voting, the Sole Survivor is announced, the payout checks will be distributed to those that voted (plus the final 2), and if anyone was left holding the immunity idol, they are revealed at this time.

  32. What's with this money being awarded in OutPick'Em? Am I really getting paid?

    Of course not! Lance has not yet hit the big time and is not yet a recluse billionaire bent on giving away money. Until that time, however, we can all pretend.

    As an enticement for staying active in the game and participating in the final Tribal Council, those players that do so will be presented with a personalized "check" for the amount that they "won" playing OutPick'Em. Once the final votes are tallied, all players that satisfactorily completed the game will be shown a small picture of their check on their OutPick'Em tribe page. Click on the small check to access a large copy of the check (it should be large enough to print out nicely on a full sheet of paper). It's not real money, but I like to think it is a very attractive (and personalized) memento of your participation in the game.

If you have any other questions, please contact the admin.

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