My question may seem trivial but I think i have exhausted every way to search for this. The terms knight, advance, skill, movement and attack are very hard to google for as they appear everywhere. I have read the FAQ and i think i've read every forum discussion that contains the key terms.
Playing Descend (2nd), we had the following discussion about the Knight's "Advance" skill:
The german edition had an issue there.
Players: "For the cost of one fatigue, the knight can do an additional 'movement' and 'attack' with the Advance skill right after he killed an enemy. This may lead to having two movements and two attacks in one round, or three attacks and a movement"
Overlord: "Thats way overpowered for a one XP point skill. It would double the amount of actions the knight can do for one fatigue. So you could do this four rounds in a row, Obviously the skill means that you can move after an attack and then must do a regular attack, which then concludes the two actions of your heroes round"
Players: "One can move with fatigue anytime in that part of the round. With the dwarf you would merely save two fatigue in the case that you kill a monster with the first part of your round and want to move after that. That would be underpowered / useless."
Then i dug up the english version of the card, but we werent all at ease with it.
In case you're wondering: the german translation of the card seems even more debatable than the english one. To us the skill read "The player may move his full usual distance to do another attack". Now the english "additional attack" seems more precise. But it could still mean that the player gets a free additional attack or that he may just use his regular action.
Both interpretations seem a bit extreme. Now i already picked up in the forums that apparently everyone seems to share the players point of view of this mechanism. So beside everyones opinon on this i would also be interested if its possible to get an official answer from the writers in this forum. i believe havent seen a blue post so far.