Jump to content
  • Advertisement

Search the Community

Showing results for tags 'Unreal'.

The search index is currently processing. Current results may not be complete.


More search options

  • Search By Tags

    Type tags separated by commas.
  • Search By Author

Content Type


Categories

  • Audio
    • Music and Sound FX
  • Business
    • Business and Law
    • Career Development
    • Production and Management
  • Game Design
    • Game Design and Theory
    • Writing for Games
    • UX for Games
  • Industry
    • Interviews
    • Event Coverage
  • Programming
    • Artificial Intelligence
    • General and Gameplay Programming
    • Graphics and GPU Programming
    • Engines and Middleware
    • Math and Physics
    • Networking and Multiplayer
  • Visual Arts
  • Archive

Categories

  • Audio
  • Visual Arts
  • Programming
  • Writing

Categories

  • Game Developers Conference
    • GDC 2017
    • GDC 2018
  • Power-Up Digital Games Conference
    • PDGC I: Words of Wisdom
    • PDGC II: The Devs Strike Back
    • PDGC III: Syntax Error

Forums

  • Audio
    • Music and Sound FX
  • Business
    • Games Career Development
    • Production and Management
    • Games Business and Law
  • Game Design
    • Game Design and Theory
    • Writing for Games
  • Programming
    • Artificial Intelligence
    • Engines and Middleware
    • General and Gameplay Programming
    • Graphics and GPU Programming
    • Math and Physics
    • Networking and Multiplayer
  • Visual Arts
    • 2D and 3D Art
    • Critique and Feedback
  • Community
    • GameDev Challenges
    • GDNet+ Member Forum
    • GDNet Lounge
    • GDNet Comments, Suggestions, and Ideas
    • Coding Horrors
    • Your Announcements
    • Hobby Project Classifieds
    • Indie Showcase
    • Article Writing
  • Affiliates
    • NeHe Productions
    • AngelCode
  • Topical
    • Virtual and Augmented Reality
    • News
  • Workshops
    • C# Workshop
    • CPP Workshop
    • Freehand Drawing Workshop
    • Hands-On Interactive Game Development
    • SICP Workshop
    • XNA 4.0 Workshop
  • Archive
    • Topical
    • Affiliates
    • Contests
    • Technical
  • GameDev Challenges's Topics
  • For Beginners's Forum

Calendars

  • Community Calendar
  • Games Industry Events
  • Game Jams
  • GameDev Challenges's Schedule

Blogs

There are no results to display.

There are no results to display.

Product Groups

  • GDNet+
  • Advertisements
  • GameDev Gear

Find results in...

Find results that contain...


Date Created

  • Start

    End


Last Updated

  • Start

    End


Filter by number of...

Joined

  • Start

    End


Group


About Me


Website


Industry Role


Twitter


Github


Twitch


Steam

Found 160 results

  1. Hello I am looking for advice to what I should do next as I just completed the Unreal Developer Course on Udemy and now am at a lost as what to do farther as practice and to expand my knowledge. My background is 2 years studying college in Videogame Design and 3 years working on 4 years studying Software Engineering in college. I am mainly focusing on using my C++ knowledge with Unreal Engine to make indie games but I do also know Java, and C# as well, but I do not know Unity. I am welcoming any advice that can help with my current situation with my current skill set
  2. Automated builds are a pretty important tool in a game developer's toolbox. If you're only testing your Unreal-based game in the editor (even in standalone mode), you're in for a rude awakening when new bugs pop up in a shipping build that you've never encountered before. You also don't want to manually package your game from the editor every time you want to test said shipping build, or to distribute it to your testers (or Steam for that matter). Unreal already provides a pretty robust build system, and it's very easy to use it in combination with build automation tools. My build system of choice is Gradle , since I use it pretty extensively in my backend Java and Scala work. It's pretty easy to learn, runs everywhere, and gives you a lot of powerful functionality right out of the gate. This won't be a Gradle tutorial necessarily, so you can familiarize yourself with how Gradle works via the documentation on their site. Primarily, I use Gradle to manage a version file in my game's Git repository, which is compiled into the game so that I have version information in Blueprint and C++ logic. I use that version to prevent out-of-date clients from connecting to newer servers, and having the version compiled in makes it a little more difficult for malicious clients to spoof that build number, as opposed to having it stored in one of the INI files. I also use Gradle to automate uploading my client build to Steam via the use of steamcmd. Unreal's command line build tool is known as the Unreal Automation Tool. Any time you package from the editor, or use the Unreal Frontend Tool, you're using UAT on the back end. Epic provides handy scripts in the Engine/Build/BatchFiles directory to make use of UAT from the command line, namely RunUAT.bat. Since it's just a batch file, I can call it from a Gradle build script very easily. Here's the Gradle task snippet I use to package and archive my client: task packageClientUAT(type: Exec) { workingDir = "[UnrealEngineDir]\\Engine\\Build\\BatchFiles" def projectDirSafe = project.projectDir.toString().replaceAll(/[\\]/) { m -> "\\\\" } def archiveDir = projectDirSafe + "\\\\Archive\\\\Client" def archiveDirFile = new File(archiveDir) if(!archiveDirFile.exists() && !archiveDirFile.mkdirs()) { throw new Exception("Could not create client archive directory.") } if(!new File(archiveDir + "\\\\WindowsClient").deleteDir()) { throw new Exception("Could not delete final client directory.") } commandLine "cmd", "/c", "RunUAT", "BuildCookRun", "-project=\"" + projectDirSafe + "\\\\[ProjectName].uproject\"", "-noP4", "-platform=Win64", "-clientconfig=Development", "-serverconfig=Development", "-cook", "-allmaps", "-build", "-stage", "-pak", "-archive", "-noeditor", "-archivedirectory=\"" + archiveDir + "\"" } My build.gradle file is in my project's directory, alongside the uproject file. This snippet will spit the packaged client out into [ProjectDir]\Archive\Client. For the versioning, I have two files that Gradle directly modifies. The first, a simple text file, just has a number in it. In my [ProjectName]\Source\[ProjectName] folder, I have a [ProjectName]Build.txt file with the current build number in it. Additionally, in that same folder, I have a C++ header file with the following in it: #pragma once #define [PROJECT]_MAJOR_VERSION 0 #define [PROJECT]_MINOR_VERSION 1 #define [PROJECT]_BUILD_NUMBER ### #define [PROJECT]_BUILD_STAGE "Pre-Alpha" Here's my Gradle task that increments the build number in that text file, and then replaces the value in the header file: task incrementVersion { doLast { def version = 0 def ProjectName = "[ProjectName]" def vfile = new File("Source\\" + ProjectName + "\\" + ProjectName + "Build.txt") if(vfile.exists()) { String versionContents = vfile.text version = Integer.parseInt(versionContents) } version += 1 vfile.text = version vfile = new File("Source\\" + ProjectName + "\\" + ProjectName + "Version.h") if(vfile.exists()) { String pname = ProjectName.toUpperCase() String versionContents = vfile.text versionContents = versionContents.replaceAll(/_BUILD_NUMBER ([0-9]+)/) { m -> "_BUILD_NUMBER " + version } vfile.text = versionContents } } } I manually edit the major and minor versions and the build stage as needed, since they don't need to update with every build. You can include that header into any C++ file that needs to know the build number, and I also have a few static methods in my game's Blueprint static library that wrap them so I can get the version numbers in Blueprint. I also have some tasks for automatically checking those files into the Git repository and committing them: task prepareVersion(type: Exec) { workingDir = project.projectDir.toString() commandLine "cmd", "/c", "git", "reset" } task stageVersion(type: Exec, dependsOn: prepareVersion) { workingDir = project.projectDir.toString() commandLine "cmd", "/c", "git", "add", project.projectDir.toString() + "\\Source\\[ProjectName]\\[ProjectName]Build.txt", project.projectDir.toString() + "\\Source\\[ProjectName]\\[ProjectName]Version.h" } task commitVersion(type: Exec, dependsOn: stageVersion) { workingDir = project.projectDir.toString() commandLine "cmd", "/c", "git", "commit", "-m", "\"Incrementing [ProjectName] version\"" } And here's the task I use to actually push it to Steam: task pushBuildSteam(type: Exec) { doFirst { println "Pushing build to Steam..." } workingDir = "[SteamworksDir]\\sdk\\tools\\ContentBuilder" commandLine "cmd", "/c", "builder\\steamcmd.exe", "+set_steam_guard_code", "[steam_guard_code]", "+login", "\"[username]\"", "\"[password]\"", "+run_app_build", "..\\scripts\\[CorrectVDFFile].vdf", "+quit" } You can also spit out a generated VDF file with the build number in the build's description so that it'll show up in SteamPipe. I have a single Gradle task I run that increments the build number, checks in those version files, packages both the client and server, and then uploads the packaged client to Steam. Another great thing about Gradle is that Jenkins has a solid plugin for it, so you can use Jenkins to set up a nice continuous integration pipeline for your game to push builds out regularly, which you absolutely should do if you're working with a team.
  3. Hey all! we are a team of 7 looking for a game designer, im a game designer but need help as i am doing multiple things at once, the game is being developed in UE4. the game is a futuristic action adventure game where you play as a 21 year old female who has woken up in a simulation not knowing who or where she is, but when all is unfolding the simulation gets hacked leaving eveline with no choice but to escape before she is killed inside the simulation. we are also looking for other members aswell wether you be a animator a ue4 game developer or that just email me below. if interested email liondude12@gmail.com
  4. The new sprint is here, and we ticked off some work items during the last one, i.e. we finished modeling the furniture for Clearwater’s kitchen in his apartment. We also did UWV Unwrapping, and put a nice texture on all the cupboards and stuff. We imported the kitchen to UE4 and it looks fine. We also finished modeling the furniture for his home-office and did all the UWV-texturing-UE4-things we made for the kitchen. We fixed some bad looking things on the main-character Charly Clearwater himself. We adapted his cloth and skin materials, his proportions and so on. We bought him shirt buttons, a watch and a golden ring (as he is married to Amanda by the way). See the short video below. We adapted his walking animation like a thousand times before. We improved some other animations, too, that would be relevant for the new video. We continued modeling the world-outside-Charlys-apartment-window (replica of the concept art made by our concept artist as you can see below) and created approx. one billion pieces of polygons (at least it felt like…) to build houses for Clearwater’s friendly neighborhood. Are you interested in a new apartment? 😉 We haven’t finished it yet. It’s a topic for the current sprint. The book BIZARRE Episode I is getting longer and longer. The introduction to this book, called BIZARRE: Alltagskiller (that is already published), includes a book called Excess (the book-in-book-kind-of-thing). Excess is an erotic thriller that Charly Clearwater writes during the main story, i.e. during the fulfillment of these 13 bizarre wishes. So, the reader will read two books in one while reading the book BIZARRE Episode I. After having finished the writing of the main book, the writing of Excess begins. The book is going to be heavy! 😉 Furthermore, we made a design drawing of the evil Egyptian power (see below) that is causing the whole drama to the main-character and intends to rule the world. We’ll model her and the people of this culture sometime later, after we have completed a thousand other things. We have a lot of ideas regarding her appearance and that of the ritual and cultic objects of the people from Vï|IV. Our plans for the next sprint are (see the product backlog below): We continue modeling the houses for the world-outside-Charlys-apartment-window. We improve Charly Clearwater’s appearance by adapting his skin envelopes and vertices, again. We program some things in Blueprint to optimize the correct usage of the proper animations for CC. We program the shooting animation in Blueprint and test them till we drop. We test some facial animations for CC that didn’t work when we published the colored woman video last year. In case no errors occur this time, we’ll start modeling some nice facial animations for main-character Charly Clearwater, all relevant for the new video. The facial animated Clearwater is important for the new game blog that is still unpublished, as well as for some new full body 4k pics of CC that we intend to render any time soon. We want to paint another concept art of the next game scene that we’ll probably recreate after the completion of the apartment scene. By the way, do you remember the colored woman? 🙂
  5. As I understand it, you're supposed to use Unreal's Online Subsystem when doing anything with the Steam SDK. However, when I look into the available interfaces (Engine/Plugins/Online/OnlineSubsystem/Source/Public/Interfaces), there doesn't seem to be a controller interface. Does Unreal not have that (yet)? If so, do I have to link against the steamworks libraries manually and use the SDK directly?
  6. Squidpunch Studios

    The Medieval Realm

    From the album: Guardians of the Past

    The Pit Arena!

    © Squidpunch Studios

  7. Squidpunch Studios

    HighresScreenshot00018.png

    From the album: Guardians of the Past

    © Squidpunch Studios

  8. Squidpunch Studios

    HighresScreenshot00017.png

    From the album: Guardians of the Past

    © Squidpunch Studios

  9. Squidpunch Studios

    HighresScreenshot00012.png

    From the album: Guardians of the Past

    © Squidpunch Studios

  10. Squidpunch Studios

    HighresScreenshot00016.png

    From the album: Guardians of the Past

    © Squidpunch Studios

  11. Squidpunch Studios

    HighresScreenshot00014.png

    From the album: Guardians of the Past

    © Squidpunch Studios

  12. Squidpunch Studios

    HighresScreenshot00019.png

    From the album: Guardians of the Past

    © Squidpunch Studios

  13. Squidpunch Studios

    HighresScreenshot00020.png

    From the album: Guardians of the Past

    © Squidpunch Studios

  14. Squidpunch Studios

    HighresScreenshot00013.png

    From the album: Guardians of the Past

    © Squidpunch Studios

  15. Hello forum, I have some decent amount of experience in Unity making games for Software Engineering projects in college, these were very specific projects however and I still am fairly new to building games. I wanted to make a game that uses the shadows of objects for collision detecting (i.e. shooting a gun at a characters shadow causes that character damage. What is the best engine to do this in (game will be 3D), and does anyone have any advice on how to approach this concept? I consider myself fairly experienced in programming, but game dev is just an entirely different beast.
  16. Our Team’s name: RogueAi Team Team’s Structure: Tom - Animator, Level Designer, Modeler Alvaro - Modeler, Texture, Prop Builder Mike - Programmer, Game Designer, Project manager Josh - Programmer Project’s Name: Codename: Project Mobius Project’s Description: Project Mobius is a dynamic Multiplayer First Person Shooter Game with custom gravity mechanic which allows players to walk not only on floor but also on walls and ceiling. Features: Gravity manipulation offers a whole new world of possibilities for the shooter genre. Experience an original futuristic arena with maps based on the works of MC Escher It will feature a deep combat system with different customizable skills for each character. Project’s Footage: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=39nH0S4l47I Talent Required: C++/Blueprint Programmer familiar with UE4 environment Level Designer Modeler Contacts: E-mail: revan2012@gmail.com Discord: Revan1611#2907
  17. I'm a formally trained composer (doctorate from Michigan State) who writes what most people would call avant-garde concert music. I love weird abstract projects, and I would like to work with somebody making a weird, abstract, artsy game. You can find more about me and my music on my site. I have worked with acoustic and electronic sounds, including some procedurally generated and interactive computer music. In particular, I would like to work on a project that lets me use Fmod to prepare an adaptive score for a game built on Unity or Unreal. I've been a music professor and would like to get experience working in this medium so that I can be a better mentor for my students. Send me a DM or email <davidjohnmacdonald@gmail.com> if you would like to discuss working on a project together.
  18. So me and my co try to do a game. It should be in unity couse my co do everything in this engine. We got the rpg package from evila for inventor, but it only runs on pc right now. I like to make a online store for guns in the game and a multiplayer open world that runs on pc, android, mobile, ps4, xbox one. Somebody told me that you "only" need to program it like so and that its possible in every engine... [recruitment wording deleted by moderator] And yes, this is no recruitment post. [recruitment wording deleted by moderator]] Also discord: Joerg Federmann Composing#2898
  19. Hi All, Our team is need of a experienced programmer to help with some complex mechanics that a game project of ours will involve, such as taming. If you are interested in more information (since i don't want to disclose much in this post) please message me and i'll add you on discord. Thanks, Have a great day.
  20. Hi, I'm creating 3D environment for our side-scroller platformer game Warriorb. I use Blender for creating props and UE4 as game engine. My aim is to create different looking and feeling area types while keeping the same art style. I go for something between stylized and realistic. I don't use much detail because I don't have much time for each area. I've attached some examples. If you have any tip on how to improve my scenes I would be glad to hear it!
  21. Learning game development in Unreal Engine could be a daunting task for someone who don’t know where to start, and a cumbersome process if you don’t organize your progression correctly. One thing commonly known by experienced developers and by people unfamiliar with coding: mastering a development language is a long and difficult task. From blueprints to C++ in Unreal Engine If you want to learn fast, you need a good learning strategy. Unreal Engine contains a very powerful tool which you can use to learn C++ faster: its blueprint system. Blueprints are extremely easy to learn (and you may already have a good knowledge of them). Thus you can conveniently use them as a guide for writing code in C++. This is the reason why I am writing a tutorial series on how to make the transition from Unreal Engine blueprints to C++. Learn and practice C++ Following this tutorial, you’ll acquire new concepts of C++ programming in every chapter. Then following chapters will give you reasons to reuse and practice those same concepts. There’s no better way to wire you brain. Link to the tutorial: [Tutorial] Learn C++ in Unreal Engine 4 by making a powerful camera Please do send me as much feedback as you want. I’ll be considering every constructive remarks and taking them into consideration. Your feedback will help me to improve and update the existing chapters and to make the next one better. View full story
  22. Learning game development in Unreal Engine could be a daunting task for someone who don’t know where to start, and a cumbersome process if you don’t organize your progression correctly. One thing commonly known by experienced developers and by people unfamiliar with coding: mastering a development language is a long and difficult task. From blueprints to C++ in Unreal Engine If you want to learn fast, you need a good learning strategy. Unreal Engine contains a very powerful tool which you can use to learn C++ faster: its blueprint system. Blueprints are extremely easy to learn (and you may already have a good knowledge of them). Thus you can conveniently use them as a guide for writing code in C++. This is the reason why I am writing a tutorial series on how to make the transition from Unreal Engine blueprints to C++. Learn and practice C++ Following this tutorial, you’ll acquire new concepts of C++ programming in every chapter. Then following chapters will give you reasons to reuse and practice those same concepts. There’s no better way to wire you brain. Link to the tutorial: [Tutorial] Learn C++ in Unreal Engine 4 by making a powerful camera Please do send me as much feedback as you want. I’ll be considering every constructive remarks and taking them into consideration. Your feedback will help me to improve and update the existing chapters and to make the next one better.
  23. Once again we have a new entry to this devblog. First of all some logistics: We will post new updates every other week from now on because we just don't make enough breakthroughs to justify wasting your time every week. And we decided to categorize these entries. So far we got "Update" and "Feature". Updates will deal with the current state of the game while Features are more theoretical and will explain certain features we are planning on implementing or are currently implementing. So let's jump right in, shall we? The cell stage is coming along nicely. You can see the current state in this video on our ... Could that be? On our brand new YouTube channel! There are still two minor bugs with the compound clouds: #1 Vertices only move until they are in the center then stop there; Solution: Move the cloud end reorient the vertices as soon as one hits the center #2 You can basically swim through the cloud and as long as you don't get too close to any vertex it won't deform; Solution: If you are between a vertex and the center move that verteg towards the center of the mesh One feature we wan't to add that isn't in the code yet: Calculate the value of the clouds (the amound of the compound you can extract from it) based on the mesh's volume. So far it's a static value and the mesh simply disappears once it's zero. Also you don't gain any compounds from consuming the clouds yet. But that will change within the next week. During that time we will also implement the different types of clouds. So far there is no solution in sight on how we will generate the cloud representation so we can finally make the mesh invisible. This is our main hurdle at the moment. There is now a Logging function that writes important messages into a log file, e.g. if the connection to the database failed. That's right: We now got a database connected to Lyfe. There will be a separate DevBlog on its structure once it's fully planned out. We decided on SQLite. Mostly because it does everything we need and is easy to use. Another thing that's currently being discussed is how we should save your creations. The first idea was to use XML: <Creature name="" stage="creature"> <Backbone count="6"> <!-- starting at 0 then move in one direction and note all vertebrae then the other direction alignment in the degree varying from horizontal --> <vertebra id="0" parent="" alignment=""/> <vertebra id="1" parent="0" alignment=""/> <vertebra id="2" parent="1" alignment=""/> <vertebra id="3" parent="0" alignment=""/> <vertebra id="4" parent="3" alignment=""/> <vertebra id="5" parent="4" alignment=""/> </Backbone> <Limbs count="2"> <!-- type are the prefabs you pull into the creator x and y position on parent body mesh or something Limb set as tail/one central leg etc are symmetrical but not split --> <limb id="0" parenttype="body" type="" positionX="" positionY="" symmetry="y" split="y"/> <limb id="1" parenttype="body" type="" positionX="" positionY="" symmetry="y" split="n"/> </Limbs> <Extremities count="2"> <!-- Extremities can also be put onto the last vertebra--> <extremity id="0" parenttype="limb" parent="0" type="" scale=""/> <extremity id="1" parenttype="limb" parent="1" type="" scale=""/> <extremity id="2" parenttype="vert" parent="5" type="" scale=""/> </Extremities> <!-- ... ... ... ... ... --> </Creature> But one of the problems was finding a proper way to parse it while directly constructing your creation after each parsed node. Also XML files are gerenally constructed in scripts like C# or JS (from my experience; correct me if I'm wrong). This would create some additional steps while storing your creation so we decided against it. The next thing is a quite simple text file that looks pretty much like a config file and our programmer came up with: #CREATURE creature #BACKBONE 6 #VERTEBRA 0 -1 0 #VERTEBRA 1 0 0 #VERTEBRA 2 1 0 #VERTEBRA 3 0 0 #VERTEBRA 4 3 0 #VERTEBRA 5 4 0 #LIMBS 2 #LIMB 0 body -1 -1 -1 y y #LIMB 1 body -1 -1 -1 y n #EXTREMITIES 2 #EXTREMITY 0 limb 0 -1 1 #EXTREMITY 1 limb 1 -1 1 #EXTREMITY 2 vert 5 -1 1 As you can see the structure is preserved so all parent objects are listed before their children so the creature can be built line by line. All the stats are missing a defining name now and this is the only let down with kind of structure: it's not that easy on the eye and probably hard to understand. But it's easy to write, easy to parse and a lot smaller. The second one only is a third the size of the first one (after you remove the comments). I guess that's it for this week. And as always we would appreciate if you shared your thoughts with us. Keep on evolving!
  24. GameDev2017

    The making of a BIZARRE video!

    Servus! The new sprint starts today. During the last 5 weeks, we built a lot of 3D furniture for Clearwater’s apartment. We UWV Unwrapped the furniture, i.e. his home office, his kitchen (see pic below, WIP), etc. and we'll now continue with their texturing. The video is taking place in Clearwater’s apartment, where he’ll face his first bizarre visions. That’s why we want it cozy there. 😉 Furthermore, we implemented a player controller in C++ to control the movement of the player actor. The UI for the player control is made with Blueprints as you can see in the pic below. You’ll find the finished control elements in the new video. For the player controller we had to implement touch bindings (a link between the user interaction and the code) to analyze the touch gesture in order to decide which action the player wants to evoke. Additionally, the player controller provides a bunch of useful information that can be consumed by the UI to visualize the action. Based on the users’ gesture, the player controller rotates the camera or initiates navigation command to make the player move in direction to the 3D world position that matches the 2D touch coordinate. The UI uses Blueprints driven by the provided values from the player controller to display the corresponding visual elements and trigger animations. We also improved all animations that Clearwater is supposed to perform during the new video, i.e. the shooting animation, the walking and running animation. What we haven’t finished yet! On our mobile phones, we found some ‘inhuman bugs’. What does that mean? It’s quite difficult to make a thousands of polygons to look like a realistic human. The movement, the textures, the light, the skin, the face, etc. So, we need to fix all ‘inhuman inconsistencies’ of main-character Charly Clearwater. 😉 After the upcoming 4 weeks, we want to have him ready for the video. The evil power behind Clearwater’s head shot and his bizarre visions and dreams, the dark might behind these 13 bizarre wishes that Clearwater is going to fulfill during the game, is a queen of an Ancient Egypt culture. She wants Clearwater to set her free to take control of all humans on earth. We’ll create a new, a so far undiscovered Ancient Egypt culture that is using an own Scripture, an own language, own rituals and insignia, and so on. We’ll publish some drawings as a draft for our later modeling and realization of this might. The book BIZARRE Episode I is half written. The 5th bizarre dream is almost written down. When the writing of this book is finished, we’ll start to plan and arrange all game elements and game scenes that are planned to be realized in the final game. Of course, we intend to publish the rough structure of the game for you to see. We published a first reading sample of the book BIZARRE Episode I (in German). You can find the link below. C u in 4 weeks! :-)
  25. Hi All Since November we have been in the development phase of Heroes & Legends. The overall game will be developed in Unreal, but we have several stages of production designed to bring an income. The first stage is World Max, our procedural terrain generator. Now I have assembled thousands of textures, built various models, invested in tools like Substance, iClone and Speed Tree. I need several artists who are willing to dedicate some time to using these tools to produce art since I and David will be doing the programming and assembling the art into our plugin tool. You may view the overall project and updates here: We are currently beginning the plugin terrain programming in Unity. We will take the terrain we have created in substance and begin by creating a database of specific texture types, then generate our terrain and map the textures to the terrain. This should give us some nice video screen shots to put up on the site. However, we need a large variety of plant life, and trees that must be created to finalize our scenes. If you have experience with CG Art in general, Substance, iClone, Speed Tree, we could really use your help in this phase. As a side note, if you are familiar with C#/C++, Unity or Unreal please get in touch, need a few of you guys. Audio is taken care of on the music side of things, However, we could use sound fx creators. Thank You! Interactive 3D International
  • Advertisement
×

Important Information

By using GameDev.net, you agree to our community Guidelines, Terms of Use, and Privacy Policy.

Participate in the game development conversation and more when you create an account on GameDev.net!

Sign me up!