It seems that the magic of the binder (or whatever the name of the third person) must be able to kill the headband/sacrifice if the promise is broken (in the barrel, it is suggested that the binder provides the magic that `lies` the content of the vow, and binds the agreement; in the fanfic hpmor does not kill the vow, but directly changes your thoughts/behaviors – it`s really unbreakable – which means swearing a paradox Probably make you crazy, polter spirits could happen, etc.), it would only work if the binder has the power to kill the headband (maybe binds it dying trying to engage it?). What would happen if people tried to make a wish, they didn`t quite agree on that, I don`t think it would work. When Snape made his unbreakable vows, not only “Draco Protection,” but also the modifiers: “to the best of his knowledge and benefits” (or something like that) – which implies either that the wish would have killed him once that Draco was not protected (this might not even require real damage!), either only an obvious non-protection would have led to the death of Snapes (as in the “swear to die”, it depends: how “happy trigger” is fate) – or you would die, for you have not resurrected the dead now (or at least begins to cast the awakening spell (nonexistent), either it would kill you only if it was obvious that the spell was failing. In general, HP spells are anthropomorphic – z.B. Implementation of more generic concepts such as “happiness” (expecto patronum) or “hatred” (avada kedavra) – so we must assume that the detailed mechanics of fate depend on the intention of the inventor of fate depended on the intention of the inventor of the spell, or one or all or the average “executors” (although this influence is not arbitrary – one could never revive someone with a cast of love avada kedavra or turn a blue marble with a Wingardium leviosa while one thinks of blue thoughts). Doing your best should most likely prevent vows from being triggered (unless it is a “fail defined” wish like `Keep X alive` or `don`t touch the ground`), but a more opportunistic approach (`I will revive the dead if someone tells me the fate`) may or may not, depending on the intention. So I think we have to assume that it is the feelings of narcissus that are more important here than anything else; If she realizes that Draco has been harmed and that she feels it was in Snape`s ability to protect him, then Snape is a missing person. (If a stubbed toe would cut it is a question for another day. She`s a pretty protective mother.) Canon doesn`t propose anything about time limits for unbreakable vows – if no timetable has been set when you`ve made your vows, you might be able to make a promise like this and live your whole life, with the intention of doing so at some point. However, if they make the promise to another person, it is likely that if they do not believe that you will stop your end, the spell will begin to seize.
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