Class Saiyasune de Urareta Ore wa, Jitsu wa Saikyou Parameter

Alt title: I Was Sold at the Lowest Price in My Class, However, My Personal Parameter is the Most Powerful

Vol: 1+; Ch: 10+
2021 - ?
3.853 out of 5 from 29 votes
Rank #13,531
Class Saiyasune de Urareta Ore wa, Jitsu wa Saikyou Parameter

During and school trip, the bus of the 2nd year class 3 with 32 people was summoned to another world... we were gonna be sold to become pilots of robot like magical weapons, but it looks like the values of the selling prices were decided by the values of some unknown parameter called Ludia... While some classmates got high prices with parameters of 10,000 or 20,000, my parameters were actually 2... really unbelievable... but actually my parameter's value made the measuring machine's needle perform a full turn but no one noticed it... Though I had the strongest parameters... nobody bought me and was actually exchanged as an slave for two fruits.

Source: MU

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Some aspects of this manga are quite enjoyable. If you like seeing mechas fighting other mechas, then this has those in abundance. And I think the idea of classmates fighting on opposite sides of a battlefield while piloting mechas (and not necessarily knowing that the person they're fighting is a friend) has the potential to lead to some interesting dramatic moments. The power fantasy and harem of cute girls aspects are whatever. They're fine I guess, but they're not implemented in a way that is horribly engaging. The artwork is acceptable for the most part as well. The mechas can look cool, though the flow of battles isn't always drawn in a way that's easy to follow. Peoples' faces can also feel a bit stilted. The most gaping flaw in the story is probably the fact that Yuta hasn't re-checked feir ludia score. Once fe opened that door in chapter 2, it should've immediately been obvious that feir score of 2 was very possibly inaccurate. And that should've only been further verified by everything fe was capable of doing after that fact. In chapter 4, Falma even explicitly points out this obvious conclusion directly to Yuta. And yet Yuta continues to introduce femself to others as having a score of 2 and doesn't correct feir classmates when they assume that fe has a score of 2. If Yuta doesn't want to be bothered with re-checking feir score, then why doesn't fe at least say "I'm not sure what my score is" or "I think my measured score was inaccurate" or something like that when asked about it? Does Yuta get off on misleading people about feir capabilities and then seeing them surprised when fe surpasses their expectations? Does fe like pretending to be an underdog? Or is Yuta really so dumb that fe thinks feir score is actually 2? And sorta related to that stupidity of Yuta not re-checking feir ludia score, there's a bit of narrative dissonance in the way that Yuta promises femself that fe won't judge other people based on their ludia scores, but then the author gives all of Yuta's allies high ludia scores. Think about this: it would've made more narrative sense for Nanami to have a ludia score of less than 100 (or at least 300), considering that fe was a slave in a room full of people who all had scores less than 100. And are we expected to believe that nobody checks the ludia scores of people before they're sold into slavery? Really? That seems like an idiotic business practice. But the author shoehorned that implicit explanation in because fe needed Nanami to have a higher ludia score in order for fem to actually be useful in the plot. So we see the character Yuta righteously not wanting to judge anybody as useless simply because of a low ludia score, but then we also know that the author sees low ludia scores as being useless and is thus writing things so that all of Yuta's allies will have useful, higher scores. Like, why does Jean need a score of 15,000? Couldn't fe be a merchant with a score of 50 or 200 or something else relatively low? Apparently not under this author's watch, because all of Yuta's allies need to have scores that are much higher than average so that their whole group can do exceptional things. By not actually including low-scored allies, the author is making it so Yuta's righteous ideal (that low-scored people aren't useless) comes across as naive and wrong. But I don't think the author is intending that ideal to come across as naive and wrong. Instead, I think the author is just a sloppy storyteller, who may not even realize that fe's creating narrative dissonance by writing things this way. [Reviewed at chapter 10]

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