Sometimes you might want to check what’s next to an object. You might want to check if a duck is sneaking up behind you, or you might want to create blocks that can only be pushed horizontally, but not vertically. We can do this without too much difficulty.
For some reason you might want to create custom movement in your game. Ducks that can only walk left, crates that can only be pushed horizontally, that sort of thing. There’s a very simple way to do that, and I will show you how.
There might be times when you want to check for something only in a certain direction. You might, for example, want to create blocks that can only be pushed horizontally. Or you might want to create a duck that can only walk left. Whatever your reasons, you specify things to occur only in specific directions.
I have created a series of intermediate tutorials for PuzzleScript. These tutorials are aimed at someone with no prior knowledge about programming, except that you have read my beginner tutorials for PuzzleScript.
This post contains a bunch of colour palettes you can use in your games and pixel art projects, as well as some resources for helping you to automatically generate or manually create your own palettes, as well as some other resources. Updated periodically as I discover more stuff.
Moving one object towards another is a simple enough task, and a Lerp is a good way to get the job done. Lerping can also be used to gradually change one value into another. It’s easy to do wrong, so I’ll talk about the right way if you want to get a constant speed.
This post describes how to create a simple movement for a 2D top-down game, and it assumes that the reader is a beginner in such topics.
A common task is moving one object towards another position in Unity. Assuming you want constant, linear speed, there are two methods I will discuss: Lerp and MoveTowards.
Last year I was working on a big RPG project as part of my studies. It looked great but didn’t run so well on the ps4 dev kit. After a lot of tweaking I got it from a pretty stuttery frame rate to something smooth. This guide will tell you how I did it.
Reducing lines of code can make your work more readable, making it easier for you and for others to read. More lines means more mental gymnastics to decipher which part of code does what. I want to go over some tips and tricks that helpd me.