Last time, I talked about Linux-specific issues to fix before my game’s release.
This time, I’ll address the issues I’m seeing on Android and Windows platforms.
Android: manual code signing
Quite frankly, between running the game on my phone and on my tablet, I haven’t seen any issues since I first tried to get my . . . → Read More: Gearing Up for Release: Platform-specific Issues, Part 2
I started a three-month project at the beginning of the year, and I’m now in the eighth month. I reported on the reasons why it was taking so long last month.
But I’m feeling pretty good about it, and while I still have some balance issues to work out, and it’s a bit ugly, I’m . . . → Read More: Gearing Up for Release: Platform-specific Issues
When I was a child, I had an allowance.
I had an interest in Archie comics, so sometimes my $2 per week would go towards an Archie Double Digest, but other times I would save up until I had enough money to buy myself a Nintendo game.
At the time, for you young . . . → Read More: Becoming an Accidental Fan
I never thought too much about the commit messages I write. There’s the obvious idea of writing clear messages, much like writing a good headline for a blog post or a good subject line for an email. Otherwise, I did whatever made sense.
Many years ago, I remember learning about CVS and version control in . . . → Read More: Creating Good Commit Messages for Your Project’s Repo
Sometime back, I discovered Procedural Content Generation for Games, a book about using the computer to create or help to create game content such as levels, landscapes, rules, story lines, or any number of things.
The chapters are available in PDF form on the website for free. Each corresponds with a lecture for a . . . → Read More: A Book on Procedural Content Generation