A few weeks ago, I got an email from a couple of people asking for help in building an RPG for their home system.
This one came from a friend of mine, who, after seeing my post about making a game with 3D in mind, was kind enough to provide a bit of a tutorial on how to do it.
He’d never done anything like this before, and he’s a huge 3D geek.
A while back, I spent a lot of time trying to make an adventure game using the Unreal Engine 3, a free-to-play engine with an impressive collection of tools for creating and rendering 3D games.
I had a lot to learn, and even though I was pretty good at programming in Unity, I didn’t have the chops for this task.
It took me a while to find an editor that let me work on it, and then a few months to get the game working.
I made some rough prototypes, but I quickly realized that the only way I could actually make it work was to take a lot more of the game and build it in 3D.
This would allow me to add some cool animations, more weapons, more dungeons, and a lot, much more.
It was a tough sell, but eventually I came to understand that 3D is the only tool I have at my disposal that I could possibly use to create a time travel game with.
The first thing I had to do was figure out how to make the game work.
Before I could start, I had two major challenges: figuring out how much of the 3D game I could fit into the game engine, and figuring out a way to do the animation and game logic in a way that was reasonably scalable for the kind of level I was building.
In the end, it turned out that I had plenty of room to do just about everything.
I was able to implement the animation, and the game logic, and make some interesting transitions between scenes, but the whole process took a lot less time than I had expected.
The first step was figuring out what animations to use.
I needed to find a way of loading a 3DS’ character model into Unity’s editor.
To do that, I’d need to find and load a model that was stored in the game’s model store.
For my purposes, that meant a few things: I had lots of 3D models, and I’d probably have to create some custom meshes.
I’d have to find some way to store the models’ animations in Unity’s library, so that I wouldn’t have to have to remember to load them in later.
The model store is a good place to start, since it stores a lot on a single platform.
I used it to load up my first character model.
I saved the game with the model and saved it to the same folder as my game, but then I opened the game, and it was gone.
The next thing I did was find an appropriate 3D library.
This was much easier.
I downloaded an open-source game called “Shark Island” by David Schoellkopf, and after installing it I saved it into the same directory that my game is stored in.
This made it easy to access the model from other applications.
I also saved it as a 3ds Max file, which means that it could be converted into a 3d model by importing it into my editor and loading it into a model store, which meant I could save the model in a separate folder, save it, load it into Unity, and load it again.
I then created a new file in the model store called “Animations.lua” and saved that into my file editor.
This file contained all of the animation functions I needed for the game to work.
I loaded up the game into Unity and opened it in my editor.
From there I could load up all of my animation and character models into Unity to create the animations.
This was a very simple animation.
I could move the camera, rotate it, zoom in and out, and change the position of the camera and the camera’s position.
I couldn’t animate a single object, so I had nothing to show for all the animations in the file.
I would have to import all of them into Unity for each individual animation, which was a pain.
There were a few other things I could do in Unity that I didn`t have to do in my game: I could use the “draw-in” feature of the editor to draw a 3-D model onto the screen and draw a new sprite.
I then had to import that sprite into Unity in order to render the new sprite, and once again, Unity was an awful place to get a 3rd party 3D model.
It would have taken a lot longer and more complicated code to do this in Unity.
In the end I was really happy with the way the animations worked in the editor, and that they