Tony said: I can not comment much beyond that as it would be pure vitriol. I've just spent hours correcting things that have failed since the update, and I don't think I can remain pleasant for too long. The short version is that I've tested this performance gain on multiple devices, one of them a laptop that was cheap when i bought it ten years ago, and there is no noticeable change. I have been blatantly given misinformation by roll20 devs, their mods, and Kryx himself so I'm gonna file this one away in the same place that I store my d&d lore. Which is under 'fiction'. I note that you've been posting vitriolic criticism here along the same lines for quite some time now. Apparently, you think you're owed something by the people who are working their *sses off to make something for you, using enormous chunks of their spare time, for free. Also, apparently, it comes as a huge surprise to you that exactly the same thing that happened with the previous major version, and the version before that, and the version before that, has happened again now, and yet you've still made zero effort to take any of the precautions that have been repeatedly stated here and elsewhere: Use a different sheet. Seriously. It appears that you don't like the way the shaped sheet is developed, so I suggest you use the OGL one, which doesn't change nearly as much. Or, better yet, write your own, since you seem to have such strong opinions on how it should be done. Install a github version so that you don't get auto-updated. You're a pro user, why don't you take advantage of that? Take copies of your game before attempting to upgrade if doing so from github. Take copies of your game regularly anyway. Use the new Roll20 rollback feature to undo unwanted changes This is free software. What that means is that we develop it voluntarily, which in turn means that we do it how it pleases us to do it. One of the things that doesn't please me, and I'm pretty sure doesn't please Kryx, is hand-holding people who can't be bothered to make a minimal effort to inform themselves about how to use the software effectively, and then have the gall to rant and rave about the negative consequences that brings. The sheet upgrade process is not idiot-proof. Sadly, there's very little that either Kryx or I can do about that given the tools at our disposal. What we do do is to make every effort to inform people, here and in the documentation, how they can limit the risk of things going wrong, and recover easily from them if they do. It's up to you what you do with that. Remember: you are not a customer, you are not always right, and you are owed precisely zero by people who have nonetheless given you a lot. Have some common decency or go away and pay someone the very substantial amount of money it would cost to develop and support this software commercially.