The final part of Edgar Wright’s fantastic Cornetto trilogy saw the protagonists try and get through an alien invasion and finish their pub crawl at the same time. The Golden Mile featured twelve pubs and each one was named after something that happened in that specific bar. I thought I would browse online as well as provide my own thoughts, in order to try and decipher the meanings behind these twelve pub names. There will be spoilers below.
1 – THE FIRST POST
This one speaks for itself. It is the first bar on the list and the initial checkpoint, before heading onto the Golden Mile. There is also the meaning that was given during the actual film, being that the pub was initially a post office, before being rebranded into a pub. I am willing to bet it is the first meaning though, as the second one, being actually…
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A tag is simply a single alphanumeric (A to Z, 0 to 9, some symbols) string with no spaces. Examples of tags include “sword” or “carrot” or “1000eyes”. Any concept that you can imagine can be reduced to a set of tags that are used to describe the idea:
You can use tags to describe an actor’s gender (“male”, “female”)
You can use tags to describe the rarity of an equip (“common”, “rare”)
You can use tags to describe an actor’s race (“human”, “vampire”, … )
Once tags have been assigned, you can then assign “tag conditions”, which are conditions that must be met in order for an item to be usable. For example, a “collar” might only be equippable by dogs, so you would include a condition that requires an actor to be a “dog” in order to equip it.
Script: download here
- Use Condition Tags – tag conditions on whether an actor can use an item or skill
We start with some basics concepts.
A “tag object” is any ob ject that supports tags. The following objects support tags
An actor’s tags is the collection of all tags that are assigned to the actor, her current class, and any equips or states.
Assign tags to tag objects using the note-tag
<tag: x> <tag: x y>
For strings x, y. You may have multiple tags in a single note-tag by separating them with the delimiter you have chosen.
You can require items or skills to have an effect on the target only when the target has the required tags. Similarly, you can require weapons or armors to be equippable only when all tag conditions are met.
Specify a tag condition using the note-tag
<tag_cond: x> <tag_cond: x y>
For strings x, y.
All conditions are specified using three basic boolean operators: AND, OR, NOT.
“a AND b” means an actor must have both tags to meet the condition.
“a OR b” means an actor must have at least one of the tags to meet the condition.
“NOT a” means an actor must not have the tag to meet the condition.
This script does not support parentheses matching, so you will have to use DeMorgan’s laws to convert them into simpler statements that is recognized by the tag manager.
a AND (b OR c) => (a AND b) OR (a AND c) NOT (a AND b) => (NOT a) OR (NOT b)
This might be tricky at first if you are not familiar with boolean logic but it is not difficult to understand with practice.
These are the same as tag conditions, except you use them to compare with the current map. Note-tag an object with
<map_cond: x> <map_cond: x y>
For some strings x, y
You will tag the map as usual with
Map conditions are used when you require something to be true about the current map. For example, you might have items that are only usable on “world maps”, and this is easily accomplished by adding a map condition for the item and tagging your maps appropriately.
Sometimes you would like to explicitly check whether tags exist in your events or other scripts. You can do this by accessing the
tags property that is exposed by all Tag Objects.
For example, to access the first actor’s tags, you would say
This will return all of the tags that are currently assigned to actor 1.
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Each one of us using these wonderful RPG creation tools has at one point felt the urge to design and implement the world’s greatest most awesomest mini-game that kicks the snot out of past mini-games and punches future games of mini with a set of brass knuckles that says “Falcon PUNCH!” I know I have.
Unfortunately, the world’s greatest mini-game is moot, if there is no reason for the player to take part in this gaming mini-ness.
Definition of a mini-game.
Components to a mini-game.
Tips on making quality mini-games.
Let’s begin with an example:
Usually everybody could use a dagger in a fight, but only a fighter should be able to make special attacks like a quick slash with it.
However if you simply give the fighter class a quick slash skill, they could use this skill all weapons, even heavy hammers (yes, it’s possible to restrict skills to certain weapons in RPGM, but that has other limitations).
The following tutorial shows a way to go around those problems without using scripts and notetags (as some of those might be incompatible with another script you need or because you aren’t comfortable around scripts).
The example uses weapon skills, but it can be done with every skill group.
Learn how to use battle events to create a skill where the player can steal items from enemies. This tutorial is an introduction to battle events and random variables.