|Sold by Messengers for 13000 Blood Echoes after obtaining Wheel Hunter Badge.|
|Special Att.||Attr. Req.|
|Weapon Type||Right Hand Weapons|
|Imprints||Normal (Radial, Radial, Triangle)|
|Aux. Effect||30% Righteous||deals Righteous in both modes|
|Notes||the transformed mode multiplies Arcane damage, the L2 further increases said damage|
- It can be obtained with the Wheel Hunter Badge, which is received from Alfred after completing his questline (or killing him).
While transformed, Logarius' wheel's damage changes; the Strength and Arcane scalings are swapped, netting a C in strength and an S in arcane.
The transformed wheel can be self-buffed by pressing L2.
- The wheel can be buffed three times.
- Each buff adds 10% arcane damage and a health drain of 0.1%.
- The second buff is weaker than the first, but the third buff is the strongest.
- The buff lasts roughly 30-35 seconds.
- You can reapply buffs to the weapon, but the buffs will start again from the first. This means that you must reapply three buffs to reach the third level again.
- The health drained by the buffs can be regained through combat, unlike the health drained by the Chikage.
- The buffs do not affect the transform attack.
- This weapon deals 30% Righteous Damage in both modes.
- Logarius' Wheel is the only weapon able to achieve an S scaling in strength in the maingame, and one of two with the DLC (the Whirligig Saw being the other).
- In the weapon's buffed mode, the ghostly faces of Vilebloods that have been brutally smashed to pieces by the Executioners come out of the wheel's surrounding red mist.
- From reading the description of the weapon, it becomes very clear that the item is cursed, in fact it deals one of the few forms of "Accursed" Arcane damage, which occurs only from sources that are not of the cosmos.
- Its real life version is the breaking wheel, a medieval execution method, making it a fitting weapon for the Executioners to use.
- In actual history, criminals were usually tied or nailed to the wheel and bludgeoned to death, or "displayed" on the wheel after a similar execution. The wheel itself was occasionally the tool of bludgeoning, most notably for the 1589 execution of Franz Seuboldt, for the crime of parricide. Occurring in Nuremberg, a city in Germany, two of Seuboldt's limbs were stretched out and smashed by Nuremberg's executioner Franz Schmidt. He then delivered the coup de grace, most likely done by striking Seuboldt hard on his chest and stomach, to cause lethal injury.