Posts Tagged ‘Indie’

Dynamical sound-design: the Artillery

For Win That War! we chose to work with the Wwise audio engine, which offers a greater autonomy to the sound designer.

Freed from technical constraints thanks to a tool such as Wwise, which brings a real flexibility of use and very intuitive tools for sound integration, all that remains is to be creative: recover the events of the game to play the sounds of the objects, of the atmosphere, the feedback, the music… and work the sound in its entirety to create a cohesion between all these sounds.

For this first article about Sound Design, we chose to talk about one unit in particular: the Artillery.
This is the 2nd part of the article about the Artillery animation, you can read it here.

artillery win that war

The Artillery is a vehicle which, in the game, plays several animations. To achieve the sound of the vehicle and stick to its animations, we divided it into five parts:

  1. Movement
  2. Artillery landing
  3. Cannon deployment
  4. Artillery shooting
  5. Artillery “take off”


Movement :


An engine sound is played when the vehicle is moving, two events allow the sound to start and stop.

These events are common to all of the vehicles of the game, they are linked to a switch in which the sounds of vehicles are located.

  • StartEngine
  • StopEngine

Wwise events


The “StartEngine” event plays the “EngineSounds” switch. The “EngineSounds” Switch contains all the sounds of all the vehicles. These sounds are named exactly the same both in the switch and in the code of the game, playing the sound corresponding to the right vehicle.


The “StopEngine” event mutes the sound of the vehicle played in the “EngineSounds” switch. The selected line (dark gray) corresponds to the action performed by Wwise on the selected object.

Wwise sequence


The “EngineSounds” switch on the main tab (and not the event tab) contains the vehicle movement sounds. By selecting the sequence of the Artillery, we enter the settings window.


Artillery landing:

At the very moment the vehicle sets into position on the ground, a sequence of sounds is played, triggered by a “code” event, which plays the sounds in Wwise.

This sequence consists in several sounds which are played one after the other, or overlap one another.

  • ArtilleryLand
  • ArtlleryLandRotation
  • ArtilleryDeploymentTurret

Wwise event


The « ArtilleryLand » event plays the Artillery landing sequence.

Wwise sequence


This “Container sequence” contains the different sounds constituting the landing action of the vehicle. The playlist, at the bottom right, allows you to decide in which order the sounds of the sequence are played



Cannon deployment: 


Following the landing of the Artillery, the cannon deploys. This sequence is launched by an event:

  • AtilleryDeploymentCanon

Wwise event


The “ArtilleryDeployement” event plays the sound of the cannon deployment. When the order of deployment of the gun is launched, an order to stop the landing sequence “ArtlleryLand” is sent from the same event, at the same time.

Wwise sequence




Artillery shooting:


Then, the time has come to fire…


Always driven by an event, a sequence mixes the shooting sound with a “metallic” recoil sound, and another for ammo reloading.

  • ArtilleryShoot
  • ArtilleryShootCanon
  • ArtilleryRecharge

Wwise event


Wwise sequence



Artillery “Take Off”:


Once the target has been destroyed, or by order of the player, the vehicle must be moved. A sound is played when it leaves its state of siege.

  • ArtilleryTakeOff

Wwise event


Wwise sequence



Each sound is created ahead, with an “audio sequencer” software, in which an animation video of the vehicle enables to tune the sounds to the image and to proceed to the editing of the recorded or collected sounds, as well as the processing. This creates a harmonious and credible mix (eq, filters, pitch, compression, reverb…)

Everythin is made as one piece, then cut to create several sounds. Then, these sounds are exported to Wwise and played in sequences as explained above.

In game, the different parts that make the final sound of the Artillery are played accordingly to the actions of the unit.

And this is how it looks and sounds in game, when you are playing:


New year, new team, new trailer

Ok, I admit this title is not the most original I could find.
But, you know, the video is speaking for itself:



Putting aside logos and the lost territories map made from hexagons, everything you see in this video was captured in-game. As you may have noticed, there is a lot of changes concerning the Sound Design. Hey, we told you there was a reason for Jpeg hurting his car.

Next week, the post will be proposed by Philemon, so you can guess it will be a bit artistic one!

Utopiales and Art to Play: November fairs

Putting aside our recent penchant for recruitment and furnitures assembly, we are still (yes, we do!) collecting all your feedbacks to improve the game. And game fairs, show, conventions are the best for us. Really, it’s amazing to meet you all, watch your reactions while you’re playing WinThatWar! and talk about it with you. And, in November, we were kinda lucky since we were present at the Utopiales and Art to Play, both of these fairs taking place in Nantes.

Just like last year, the Utopiales public was really… young. Anyway, he also was very enthusiastic, and from the beginning of the afternoon, the kids were just there, staying at our stand, helping out and teaching the new comers how to play WinThatWar! That was really great for us to see the youngers able to understand the game and how to play it. Sometimes, at the expense of the elders! Hold on, don’t get mad, “elders”, we know most of you will become some really badass strategists as soon as the game will offer more features and options.

Utopiales Insane Unity

We neither regret the Art to Play weekend. At the contrary! You were so many to stop by our stand, 14yo young women to 60yo grown men, testing the game and tormenting us with your countless and unusual questions (Actually we love that, it makes us look deeper into the game mechanics, so please don’t stop!), and also encouraging us. Well, we won’t lie, this weekend was exhausting (like really, it killed us. 5 days later we’re sleeping on the tables at the studio. I barely exaggerate, promise) but still, it was really rewarding. We wrote a lot of your feedbacks and ideas on our notepads. Plus, that was a good opportunity to see if you’d like the tokens/strategy icons, as it was a brand new feature in the game. Unless I’m mistaken, i think you liked it, and the map general view have seduced many (mini-map “are so 2014” anyway.).

In short, if we should summarize those 2 weekends:

  • The younger are the players, the rougher they play. They just spend their time building turrets.
  • We can easily welcome 13 players at the same time on our stand, even if it’s only 2 computers.
  • Trying to give some explanations about our game when Matthieu Sommet (SLG – a french famous youtuber) or Ganglion (J-rock band) are standing on the stage, about 10 meters far from you, can be a quite difficult excercise. That’s why we just gave up our vocal cords there.

Art to Play Insane Unity

Again, thank you to every single player who came to these conventions.

Procedural generation & P2P

Network, network aaaand network… yeah, I’m working on multi over Internet mod for some months now. But here it is, today I decided to take a rest and write a post about the backstage, for you!


RTS & Lock-stepping

In a multiplayer game, we use the network to synchronize the world’s state on all the computers. Every player has then the same representation of the map than the others. Following the example of all known RTS,  WinThatWar! network layer is based on an algorithm called lock-stepping.

The classical approach (in FPS for instance), is to synchronize the internal representation of every items of the game by relaying, via the network, the changes bring to the other players. In a RTS, we can get to hundreds, even thousands of items to synchronize at the same time. So, you would probably understand that’s not possible to send, 5 time a second, the exact location of every unit of the map to every player in the game. However, even the most frenzied korean Starcrafter doesn’t exceed more than 5 commands by second, so that’s 300 APM (actions per minute)… Ok that’s not so bad.

To simplify, the lock-stepping will “cut” the game in 200ms turns. During that turn, we’ll record all the controls of the player: selection, moving orders, attack orders… At the end of the turn, theses controls will be send to all the other players while you’re waiting for their own. After a period of time, all the players finally get the list of  all the controls for this turn. This list is delivered to the game-logic (AI, Gfx, etc.) that will execute them (the controls). Then, the next turn begins. If the game-logic is determinist, which means it will always get to the same result for a given list of controls, the World state is exactly the same for every player. It’s called “Synchronous simulations”.

In facts, that’s a bit more complicated: we mask the network latency by simulating a n -1 turn, so we give time to the next turn controls to arrive before the end of the current turn simulation. Are you still following me? Anyway, in the case of games over Internet, we just make sure that these turns length of time vary depending on the players’ computers and network capacities.

This paper, wrote by Age of Empires creators, describe this principle very well.

At the end, the network part is quite simple. The true difficulty resides in the game-logic determinism. For a given list of controls, all the computers have to end in the exact same result.

Procedural generator & GPU

In the case of WTW, we chose to use procedural generation to produce our maps. We’ve actually got a tool that allows us to define varied maps styles, then our generator is able to create an infinity of variants of them. Well, we have to confess that’s still a bit experimental now, but we’re working on it!

For the sake of performance, the maps relief (heightmap) is generated by the graphics card with the help of Pixel Shader, at the very beginning of the match. That’s quick, and efficient.

Problem is there’s still some negligible differences between what results of two graphics cards made by a different constructor or so. Usually, it really is a tiny variation, in the range of 10e -5 or 10e -6 maybe (0,00.001 and 0,000.001 if you prefer). But here it is, that causes troubles in the synchronous simulations. For example, at Player 1’s, a tank could perfectly shoot the target, but at Player 2’s, the tank seems a bit upper on the map, and it can’t shoot. In short, that’s not synchronous anymore. And we do not like it this way.

P2P transfer & ECC

I the way to fix this problem, in LAN mode, the host was sending his own heightmap to all the player. This way, we ensured there was no display difference. But we can’t use this method  concerning the multiplayer over Internet mode. Our largest maps heightmaps is around 400Ko heavy. In the case of a 8 players game, the host would have to transfer 7x400Ko of data, knowing our Network technology is P2P based, and if, like me, you didn’t have choice and subscribed to an ADSL which don’t allow you to upload more than 100ko/s… it would take you 28 seconds just to transfer the map. And we all now, here, how these seconds can seem lengthy when you wait a game to be launch.

So, this is roughly how it works at Insane Unity: If 8 players join the game, the map is “cut” in 8 parts, and every player send his own eighth to the 7 others. So one player will upload only 350Ko (7x50Ko), which means 3.5s sending time.

Actually, the map is “cut” to be as efficient as possible for the processor cache, but in any case, it doesn’t change anything of the 8 parts things, since every player will send more or less the same volume of data.


The heightmap in Yellow, the cutting in Red.

But wait for it… that’s not the best!

I think that ECC (Error Correction Codes) are one of the most magical thing of informatics. The principle is to use an abstruse mathematical process: For one data bloc, a “parity” bloc is reckoned. The whole (data + parity) is relayed, then through a second abstruse process, we can firstly check that none of the data are damaged, and then fix the potential errors. Reed-Solomon codes (RS) might be the most used: CD, DVD, Blu-Ray… it even works when it’s scratched. And, if as mine, your ADSL is a 2,5km long interferences antenna, I think you might be happy that your residential gateway or router fix some of the errors.


RS bloc coding, n = total weight, k = playload (useful data), and 2t = parity. Through a 2t parity, you can fix up to t errors.

Well, let’s get back to our map. The heightmaps are almost the same for all the players. So, I’m using the RS to calculate a parity bloc, and that’s what players are exchanging through the Network. Then everyone can apply the error correction, and that’s how all the players will finally can have a perfectly identical map. Oh yeah, I almost forgot, parity bloc is obviously smaller than data bloc but you probably noticed that already. In our case, it’s RS(223,255), being 32 octets parity and 223 octets of data. Let me do the calculation for you: Now, the players just have to upload  50Ko each thanks to this method, which means an half a second transfer.  And that’s what we like!

So, that’s my daily life at Insane Unity. Hope you enjoyed this post.


Roadmap little changes

Hi people!

It’s been a long time I haven’t wrote anything on this blog. That’s why I take advantage of this post-return of summer holidays break to bring you some general news.

From movie the mummy found on tumblr

So! Insane Unity is doing well. Doom is still working on his network stack (which has quite progressed), and Philemon get back to a concept arts phase (which are also in a good way). Also… our two trainees abandoned us last week (sob).

Anyway, we’re still looking for financing and that takes a lot of time, but we’re doing our best to stick to our roadmap at the same time. And as you’ll see below, that was not as effective as we expected. Let’s see what we forecast for September:

  • HUD (tactical information)
  • Tutorial
  • Multiplayer over the Internet
  • Gameplay-guided music

Hum. Well, the HUD is functional, as you may already know if you receive our newsletter, but we’re waiting for Philemon to find a moment to draw some pretty strategy icons miniatures before we let you test it.

About the tutorial, we’re waiting to finish fixing every single interface issues. But, here is the point: Since I had loads of administrative tasks to handle these months, I barely made progress on the interface. Maybe I should buy a tie (just kidding). Even though, I found some times to work on the AI, and that’s the good news. Be patient, I’ll wrote a  post about that later.

Multiplayer over the Internet mode is working! Here is another good news, right? At least, one of us is doing his job, here: Doom. The connecting time between two players is just melting like an icecube on the top of an uranium battery, and the stack is getting stronger and  more and more efficient. Maybe Doom will also write a post about this in a couple weeks.

Last but not least, about the gameplay-guided music, we just have to integrate in the engine the loops CiD produced on Wwise.

I think I’ve nothing else to add. I just wanted to be honest with you and confess my mea culpa before sneakily going to modify the roadmap on WinThatWar! website.

Bye everyone, and thanks again for all your support.


the decal system part 2

You missed the part 1? Keep calm and click here.

Long distance decals

The problem with the artillery in the game is that you don’t have a clear idea of its possibilities. For example, you’d like to park it behind a mountain and target the enemy base, forcing him to bypass the relief and loose a precious time. However, since it is impossible to have the base and your artillery in the same screen, you cannot know how your artillery would react to such an order. In fact, if not at range, it will move right into the enemy base and be destroyed. The point is, when you start thinking strategically and not just a-clicking the enemy, you need critical information, such as the range of a unit.

Now technically, how should we do it ? We could make a decal from a texture, as we did with the selection circle, but that would be a really large area, mostly empty, so it may not be the best option. What we can do, is using the GPU to render vector art on the screen. I’ll explain it later, but if you want to know more about it you can check this chapter from GPU Gems 3 :

But, what is a vector art?

The most common way to consider an image on a computer is basically with a table of colours. When you create an image you have to define its size, which is the number of pixels it contains, and each one of these pixels will have a colour. So all you have to write in the file are the colours of the pixels in the right order, and the GPU will be able to print the image whenever you need it. However, this induces a small problem when it comes to scaling the image.

Picture yourself in a FPS, and in front of you is a brick wall. You are a few meters away from the wall, and can admire the beautiful brick texture the graphic designer created. However, as you get closer, this texture takes a bigger part of your screen, since it is larger, in pixels, than its original size. At this point the details of the texture are less accurate since the colour of a pixel is extended to 5 or 6 adjacent pixels. We could increase the size of the texture, but then the file would be two times bigger, and we want to avoid a heavy file that will take longer to load.


The classic way to overcome this difficulty is vector art, used in the svg format that we need for large decals, such as ranges. The idea is to save a description of the image that doesn’t depend on its size in pixels. To do that we rather consider the curves that form the image, as “paths”. Each path is a command, a set of points, plus a colour and various options about fill, or stroke, or whatever you need, defined in the svg standard. But it will be easier with an example.

Please, draw me a triangle

Let’s make a simple triangle : all we have to do is draw three lines, with each end being the beginning of the next one. For instance,

M 0 0 L 0 100 L 100 0 Z.

This is what a path looks like, a set of letters that are commands to indicate a certain shape to draw. The numbers after it are the coordinates that describe this shape. M means “Move” the current point to this position. It represents the start of the shape, as if it was the position of a virtual mouse. Here we position this cursor in (0,0). L is the command for “Lineto”, that draws a line from the current point to the arguments. At this point we drew a line from (0,0) to (0,100) then from (0,100) to (100,0). Z is the command that closes the shape, by drawing a line to the start point. In this example the line joins (100,0) and (0,0).


We now have a triangle between the points (0,0), (0,100) and (100,0). We can add options like “fill: black” if we want to fill the shape in black, but basically that is how svg files work.

This way, we can always adapt the shape to how large our image appears on the screen, and then avoid the problem of resolution, but of course complex images can induce a lot of paths, so it is better to save it for something schematic, with only simple shapes.

Other commands (Q, C, A) are used to draw the Bezier curves that we will need for the large decals, and are a little more complex, as you will see in the next part. Yes, there will be a part 3! Wait for it.

Mineral 1 – Sharp Crystal

I won’t write a novel on this blog today, I swear.
We just wanted to show you this new modeled version of the Sharp Crystal.
Mineral PatchUntil now, the Crystal you could have seen in game was kind of a “test” model, allowing you to play the game while waiting for this new one.
The Sharp Crystal is a common ore. It’s the basic element for construction.

It’s really simple. For now, in WinThatWar! you just have to take care of the level of two resources. The first one is the Energy, created through generators, and the second one is the Sharp Crystal you have to extract through… well, through an extractor.

We chose as reference a particular ore : Ilmenite. A titanium and iron oxyde mineral.

ilmenite ilmenite
The hexagonal shapes are used to represent strengh and solidity. We hope it works!
We tried to make it very raw/unrefined, as it’s mean to be the most basic resource of the game. But at the same time we wanted it a bit sharp.

When it came to color it, we thought it needed to be Surreal, so the purple was perfect.
We really want the player (a.k.a you) to desire to find and extract this kind of cake made of Crystal.

Top View
It’s not really a retro-future style element, as you may have noticed, but I think it contrasts nicely with the retro-futurism style of the buildings, as the extractor, for example:

Extractor plus Mineral Patch

Hope you could find some on a distant planet. I think you could find it useful.


The blueprints system

“So you want our beautiful vehicles? You want to build and deploy them on still unknown and unexplored planets? Thanks to our Blueprints, you will be able to do all this.”
Wilmuth Trueman, CEO of Robotron Industry during the IWC (Interstellar War Conference)

Well that’s a quick recap but that’s the idea (But, in his defense, he had to do quick and catchy given the stakes of this conference). Don’t worry, we are going to explain you every little details you have to know about these much talked about blueprints.

But what is this blueprint thing?

Basically, blueprints are just plans which allow your factories to build the units you will have to deploy on the battlefield. On this precious piece of paper is written everything your factories will need to know: what they have to put where and which resources they’ll need to build it (It’s ok, you don’t have to care about it, your factories will do it by themselves).


But I rather warn you right now, at Robotron Industry they’re not really charitable. You will have to pay for your Blueprints, and let me tell you it will be expansive! In addition, these big industrialists have found the perfect trick for these blueprints, and to keep going richer and richer: They limited the number of uses! But fortunately for you, you will be able to buy contract extension for your favourites blueprint. Aren’t they sweet?

How will it be helpful to you? Oh really, you still don’t understand what is happening here? Well, don’t expect Robotron Industry to sell you anything else than the “basic” form of their precious blueprints at the beginning. Yes this means that you won’t have definitives versions of the blueprint when you buy it. You’ll be able to upgrade your vehicles but sadly you will have to pay even more if you want to have the more powerful units in the game. Yes: PAY, again and again! Son of a…of a defective rusty robots! Wait. It’s ok, isn’t it? You already knew we wouldn’t provide you plans to build mass destruction arms at the same price as a scout plan anyhow.

Don’t worry, Robotron industry have well planned all of this, the price of the upgrades you’ll add to your units will be scaled to their strength. And you can’t say that they don’t have a conscientiousness because if they sold you fully upgraded blueprints you won’t be able to construct the corresponding units anyway, because you would probably be lacking of needed resources. See? Eventually big industrialists are nice to you, they care about you, and your base (and your wallet of course).

Well let’s talk more about this famous upgrade system. So your basic units will be upgradables by two different ways: you can choose to specialize them in their primary role, or you can choose to add this unit another role which it is usually not able to fulfil.

Let’s imagine your tanks: You’re probably using them every day but you are a bit sceptical about their destruction abilities? You can transform them into really bulky ones with better armour-plating and bigger cannon in order to inflict more damages!

Or if you are more an adept of precision strike and fast attack, you could choose to upgrade to a tank that will be faster than ever, with a better radar range and with which you’ll be able to plan recognition.

Don’t forget Michel


Ah, I almost forgot! If it can make you feel better, you need to know that the Cartels you are working for will nicely provide you your first blueprints… well, not exactly. Actually, they will lend you some money so you can buy them (the blueprints, not the Cartels!). Which means that you have to think deeply on what you’re going to spend their money. Because let’s confess it would be awesome to have a laaarge amount of fighting units, but if you’ve got no engineer to build the factories which will be used to build your units, you won’t be able to build this army and we agree that would be a shame. So, please, choose wisely. Will you do that for me ?

Well, well, well. I think you know everything you have to know about these magnificent blueprints supplied by the marvellous Robotron Industry and I hope you will buy lots of them so you could crush your enemies and bring peace (’cause of course, you’re the good guy) into the whole galaxy and fortune to your Cartels.

Ah! And for the few sceptical in the back: No I don’t earn any from the sells of blueprints.

Hæternal (trainee @ Insane Unity)

STUNFEST 2015, a little more indies?


Back from the Stunfest

We missed you on that blog. Have you missed us?

As we told you on our social media or Newsletter, we knew that during the two past weeks we would be a bit busy getting ready for the Stunfest.

bannière stunfest

If you don’t know what Stunfest is, it’s THE video game festival in Brittany. 11 years ago, it was just about some fighting games holic meeting in a garage to share their passion. Now, more than 10.000 gamers and visitors are coming from the four corners of the World, and hundreds of players challenge themselves during fighting games tournaments. In 11 years, the Stunfest open itself to new vistas: musical games, retrogaming, concerts, conferences, speedruns and, of course, indie games!

Win That War, Stunfest, Insane Unity, RTS, strategy, Michel, video games, test, festival

Insane Unity team, after setting up.

That were you’d find us. Before we left the studio, we checked that everything was ok, no-one and nothing was missed, we turned off the computers and we were ready to set the stand up on thursday night. There is even more space than last year especially booked for indie devs. 35  indies were expected this year: that was a good opportunity for us to meet some familiar faces and to discover new games and new devs.

3 days of WinThatWar!

Friday morning, 9h30, the gates would be opened 30 minutes later. That was the right time to check one last time that everything was working the way we were expecting. We brought 2 computers, so the gamers could challenge their mates in 1vs1 game. The hosts also lent us a third computer that we used as a demo screen. Ok, we were ready. “Release the gamers!”

And that’s an awesome start for us: the first players came to our stand and started to test WinThatWar!, and some others, that already knew the game, were here to see how it’s progressing.

Win That War, Stunfest, Insane Unity, RTS, strategy, Michel, video games, test, festival Win That War, Stunfest, Insane Unity, RTS, strategy, Michel, video games, test, festival
Win That War, Stunfest, Insane Unity, RTS, strategy, Michel, video games, test, festival Win That War, Stunfest, Insane Unity, RTS, strategy, Michel, video games, test, festival

The most timid ones were getting in the fight against our AI level 1,  we had time to explain them the basics so they could play on their own after that. Some others came by with their buddies to challenge them, and finally the most audacious ones faced our AI lvl 5 to gave it a good beating. 5 of them survived, the others were brave…until the end.

In addition of beautiful meetings with gamers and indie devs, we also had the chance to discuss about our game’s concept and its evolutions to come with some other professionals from the amazing world of video games : columnists, editors, streamers and even Llewellys, big boss of Millenium, who was kind enough to come to our stand to meet us after we king of “grabbed” him on twitter. Oops!

Win That War, Stunfest, Insane Unity, RTS, strategy, Michel, video games, test, festival, llewelys, millenium

Llewellys with Etham, Insane Unity CEO

We sincerly thank all of those who have been testing our game during these 3 amazing days of Stunfest, thank you for all your supports, thank you for all your feedbacks, your ideas which will help us to improve WinThatWar! again and again. Your advices mean a lot to us.

Win That War, Stunfest, Insane Unity, RTS, strategy, Michel, video games, test, festival Win That War, Stunfest, Insane Unity, RTS, strategy, Michel, video games, test, festival Win That War, Stunfest, Insane Unity, RTS, strategy, Michel, video games, test, festival

It is no secret that this weekend was exhausting, but we’re already impatient and hope to be a part of the next edition, or to meet you on some other fairs/conventions. See you soon?

More pictures on Facebook.

Insane Unity team, still a bit jet-lagged.

Alpha 0.3 is available

Less conversation today, let’s go to the essential!
As you might already know, because you read this blog every week or you’re following us on our social medias, Win That War! evolved during the last monthes.
Air-units, generator, a new network stack, the pathfinding optimization… You have been flooded by illustrations and technical terms during weeks.

But finally, here it is! Win That War! Alpha 0.3 is now freely downloadable on IndieDb.

If you’ve got any issue downloading by this website, just let us know. We are currently waiting for some other download platforms to validate our game. So, we will send you the download link as soon as it will be available.


If you played Alpha 0.2, here is a quick overview of what was modified/is new (You can read the full version of this release note on our IndieDB  game’s page)

  • Some events added : under attack & destroyed units, resources shortage
  • Use middle click to open radial menu and enqueue mode for mimic and attack-position
  • Air and aniti-air units place holders have been added you can now use them. So can the AI, so be careful.
  • By the way, you can now choose between 5 difficulty levels when you’re playing against AI.
  • Tank-traps and artillery have also been integrated.
  • And about network, we switched to our new stack.

If you have any questions or suggestions concerning the game, please feel free to send us a message or write a comment, we’ll respond to each demand.

Have a nice weekend!

PS: In the case you can’t find the hidden links in this post, here is the Download link : ALPHA 0.3

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