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Aug 26, 2012Posted in: Redstone Discussion and MechanismsQuote from Coathar44
I may have one here it is
In Open State
In Closed state
You can always invert the signal so the lever lines up (as in up closed and down open)
That doesn't have an XOR gate. It can only be used from one side. If you use one lever to open it, the other lever can't close it.
Quote from ViciousSword
not single iron door... double iron, 2 side by side. one lever to open both.
In Quadrman1's video, you will learn how to make an XOR gate. Just split the output into two: 1 goes in the first iron door and 1 goes in the
second iron door.
Aug 10, 2012Posted in: Redstone Discussion and MechanismsQuote from Blackout0701
Thanks! I never understood a lot about repeaters or there settings. now I still need to know redstone torches, pistons + sticky, lamps, and advanced redstone lessons.
Oh I also need to know about tripwires and tripwire hooks.
Trip wires are basically pieces of string connected to tripwire hooks. Tripwire hooks will power their surroundings similar to how levers do.
Redstone torches on top of a block will power anything beside it and above it. ( If a repeater is directly above it, it will not be powered.)
If you put a block (not translucent blocks like glass or glowstone) on top of a redstone torch, the block will power it's surroundings.
To turn of a redstone torch on thop of a block, you must power the block from either below or from the sides.
To turn of a redstone torch on the side of a block, you must power the block either above, below or from the sides without a redstone torch.
For pistons, the easiest way to learn their properties and the different ways to power them is by going on youtube and searching for a tutorial,
Lamps powered directly will power adjacent blocks and lamps. These lamps powered by the first lamp will not power adjacent block or surroundings.
Advanced redstone lessons would most likely be logic gates, flip-flops and latches
One gate would be the XOR gate.This would allow two levers to change the output regardless of the state of the other lever.
One flip flop would be the D flip flop.This allows you to save the output to either the on or off state by powering the save input.
One latch would be the RS NOR latch. This would need two buttons. One will be to turn the device either on or off depending on how you set it. The second would be to return the output to it's original state.
*Note: the buttons for the RSNOR Latch will only do their assigned job. Therefore, if a button is pressed twice in a row, the second press will have no effect on the output. The second button will only work if the first button is pressed first.
These are only a few samples of many morelogic gates, flip-flops and latches. To see how to build them and more examples of logic gates, flip-flops and latches, go to youtube.
Aug 10, 2012I don't think I can tell you everything but here is some stuff:Posted in: Redstone Discussion and Mechanisms
When passing through redstone, a current can only go 15 blocks from the power source.
*Note: If anything that can be powered is the sixteenth block, it will be powered.
repeaters can do more that one thing: It can delay the circuit so that it wil take a while before the power moves on, extend the current another fifteen blocks and it can keep itself from getting affected by adjacent currents as it can only be powered from side A and send power through the opposite end.
*Note: The repeater has 4 states: The 1 tick delay. (This is the default state) The 2 tick delay( right click it onxe after putting down)
3 and 4 tick delay. add a tick by right clickeng.
Aug 9, 2012Today while trying to make a player detection system, I found out that if you put the edge of a minecart on top of a tripwire, it will make a clock that send 1 tick outputs. I don't know if it would help anyone but I just thought it could help if I shared it with you guys. What do you guys think about it?Posted in: Redstone Discussion and Mechanisms
Aug 6, 2012If you need a small Bud switch, try this:Posted in: Redstone Discussion and Mechanisms
Here it is again but this time it's attached to a t flipflop:
Aug 5, 2012Creeper247 posted a message on [Improving Performance] Learn how to improve Minecraft FPS - NO MODS [17/09/2011]I shall keep it alivePosted in: Tutorials
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Nov 24, 2011toughenough6 posted a message on [1.0.0]How To Play Minecraft Off Your USB Drive (Any Computer, Any Minecraft Version)This will be a short tutorial which will show you how to install Minecraft onto your USB drive, and play it on any computer, regardless of internet connection.Posted in: Legacy Support
- Minecraft, played at least once to download game files.
- USB drive (256mb should suffice, depends on your current minecraft data)
- Java on any computer you wanna play it on*
*There may be a way to put java on your USB drive also, making you be able to play minecraft on ANY computer, java or not, internet or not. (Would still need to be able to handly minecraft, obviously.) This is currently uncomfirmed.
You are going to put all your minecraft files onto your usb drive, along with the launcher, then make the launcher look in the flash drive, instead of where it normally looks for game files, which is in the computer under appdata.
You are now going to make the folders on your USB drive. Open your USB drive, and create 3 new folders. First create one called "Minecraft" or "Portable Minecraft" or whatever you want. This will contain everything. Now go into that folder, and create 2 more folders, "bin" and "data" alongside each other. Check out this picture:
Now you want to find your minecraft launcher. It is called minecraft.exe, and is probably on your desktop. It is what you click on to start minecraft. Copy this into your newly created "bin" folder.
Now you need to copy the actual core minecraft files over to your flash drive. These files are the things that make minecraft run and work. Find your .minecraft folder. If you don't know how to do this, here is a real quick tutorial:
- Go into "My Computer"
- Click on your hard drive (probably your "C:" drive)
- Click on the "Users" folder
- Click on your user
- Now click on the actual adress bar (Right now it would say "C:\Users\yournamehere". Note that if you are on windows 7/vista you need to click on the address bar to make it say that.)
- add a backslash (this:\ ) right after your name. (It's the key beside enter and above shift)
- add "APPDATA" after this new backslash. Hit Enter.
- Go into "Roaming"
- You should see your .minecraft folder near the top here.
Here is a picture of mine:
*Note the directory, make sure it is similar to yours*
Now copy that whole .minecraft folder into your newly created "data" folder on your USB.
Just note, that if you have any mods or anything, these will also transfer over, along with saves. This step is copying all the aspects of your minecraft on your computer, to your USB drive. You might wanna back up your .minecraft, then delete it and start the launcher to generate a new one, just so your minecraft portable is nice and working.
Here's another pic just for you pertaining to this step:
This step is where you might mess up, so pay careful attention.
You need to create a new .bat file, that tells the minecraft launcher to look in this USB for the files instead of in the computer's hard drive.
Open up notepad, and copy this code into it:
set APPDATA=%CD%\data bin\minecraft.exe
Make sure to include the enter between "data" and "bin".
Now save the file as "MC_Portable.bat" or something similar. You can name it whatever you want, just make sure to have the .bat at the end. This will be what you click to start it up.
And here is another screenshot for those of you who need it:
Save that just inside your USB, inside your "Minecraft Portable" folder, or whatever you named it.
So, now you should be able to double click on that .bat file, and run minecraft.
This will run from any computer that can normally handle minecraft. The reason this is useful is because you can't just copy the minecraft launcher over to a USB drive, since it will try to connect to minecraft.net every time and download the files to that computer's hard drive.
An Extra Tip:
Minecraft writes a lot of data to the hard drive (or in this case, the USB drive) which may be slow if you don't have a whole lot of space on it. An easy fix is to put everything you just made into a new .zip file, and just unzip it to any computer's desktop to use it. If you do this, make sure to copy the files back to the USB and not just delete them, or else the USB's data will be the same as before you put it on the computer, and any saved data that was added while you ran it on the computer will not be kept.
Just to let you know, this will not alter anything on the actual computer that you are using, so you do not need to worry. The computer will not be changed at all.
If you want to support this thread and spread the word, put this banner in your signature!
And it should show up like this:
This whole thing took me a while to put together, so if you found it helpful, give me a +1 in the bottom right there. Thanks!
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