I don't think it's going to get hit on the banlist soon, but, if in TCG we have all the generic mass backrow stooppers like Giant Trunade, Cold Wave and Heavy Storm banned, if would only be fair that this card also joins them.
We previously took the Drytron archetype, supposedly past its prime, to a first-place finish at the last Extravaganza. But winning one event wasn't enough, so we fixed the deck up, and took it to the next Extravaganza. How did the deck do in round two? You'll find the answers right here.
Does Drytron have what it takes to win? Can the deck rise to the top in a format filled with Dragons? How do you update the strategy to compete in the current metagame? There's no better way to answer these questions than to jump into a tournament with the deck and just keep winning.
Yu-Gi-Oh! is a game with thousands of cards, and yearly releases keep the game growing. To avoid stagnation and to stay exciting, to keep the player base and the deck designers engaged, some degree of power creep is necessary. However, sometimes power creep goes a little too fast and too far.
Almost six years agon, Duelist Alliance released. This set introduced three metagame-defining archetypes that would change the Yu-Gi-Oh! landscape forever: Qliphort, Burning Abyss, and most importantly Shaddoll. In such a fast-paced and ever-evolving game, who expected a deck from 2014 still to be relevant in 2020?