Total support! Wish that would be implemented)
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Feb 10, 2016Bijuu546 posted a message on [ Star Wars ] Galaxy Wars:BattleCraft - PreAlpha StagesPosted in: WIP Mods
Nice looking mod) wish you'd have a Facebook page where you'd post your progress)
Jan 16, 2016Posted in: Suggestions
Thanx for support, but is it against rules to update the old thread? I put some effort and passion into it one day)
Have plans to extend the thread with the list of possible structures. Fill free to suggest yours (with screenshots) I will add it to the thread with credit to the forumer!
Jan 15, 2016Posted in: Suggestions
Had a thought to suggest something like that myself, but I'm glad I didn't) you've done it better I could imagine!)
Villages is the the part of vanilla I found fun most, hope to see more variety and features in future.
total support, hope Mojang team see this post!
Jan 4, 2016Posted in: Suggestions
I have several suggestions concerning spiders to make:
1. Spiders should rotate when they climb walls. It's silly when they crawl horizontally.
2. Spiders AI should be changed so that they could find difficult paths to the players, avoiding outstanding blocks.
3. There should be a baby spider variant that would fit into 1x1 holes.
Jan 1, 2016Posted in: Suggestions
I suggest that elytra would be repaired with a new item "bat wing" that would drop from bats. It will not only make repairing of such a rare and useful item more challenging (try to kill those little bastards) but would also give a meaning to bats.
The elytra might be repaired completely with 6 bat wings and bats would drop 0-2 wings.
Dec 30, 2015Posted in: Suggestions
I have a little suggestion concerning doors, as you all know, we now have different designs for different woods. But still we can make a door out of different types of wood and get the same door as if we used only oak.
what I suggest is: let's add a new design for an oak door (a new one) and the old good vanilla door will be produced when you use different types of wood only.
thanks for reading
Jan 14, 2015Redstone as we know it right now is a great tool for awesome circuits and maps created in creative mode. But the whole feeling of survival is ruined by the fact, that after some mining I can create rails and mechanisms that would serve me forever. Energy should be produced and be finite. So I believe that redstone torch\block as we know it now should be only available in creative and in survival redstone power should be produced by furnaces or any other mechanism\system.Posted in: Suggestions
Comment what you think!
Jan 13, 2015Bijuu546 posted a message on 【SIMPLIFY】A Better Minecraft Experience That Feels Just Like Vanilla!Also, following mods could fit your pack:Posted in: Mod Packs
1. Gravestone mod
2. Better furnace mod
4. Diversity mod
once again, you're cool, keep up great work!
Jan 13, 2015Bijuu546 posted a message on 【SIMPLIFY】A Better Minecraft Experience That Feels Just Like Vanilla!This modpack is exactly what I was looking for! Thanx for great job! If its possible could you add following mods:Posted in: Mod Packs
1. Infernal mobs
2. Malisis doors mod
All of them are in line with the vanilla feeling for me, hope you agree!)
Jul 29, 2014Bijuu546 posted a message on Realistic Fluids Overhaul - Finite Water and Stuff [WIP]Vanilla water is boring for me, so is the infinite power of redstone) goood jooob man!)Posted in: WIP Mods
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Aug 18, 2013I think as they add many new plants, they shoul add Typha, just look for the usages from Wikipedia that it may get:Posted in: News
Many parts of the Typha plant are edible to humans. The starchy rhizomes are nutritious with a protein content comparable to that of maize or rice. They can be processed into a flour with 266 kcal per 100 grams. They are most often harvested from late autumn to early spring. They are fibrous, and the starch must be scraped or sucked from the tough fibers. Plants growing in polluted water can accumulate lead and pesticide residues in their rhizomes, and these should not be eaten.
The outer portion of young plants can be peeled and the heart can be eaten raw or boiled and eaten like asparagus. This food has been popular among the Cossacks in Russia, and has been called "Cossack asparagus". The leaf bases can be eaten raw or cooked, especially in late spring when they are young and tender. In early summer the sheath can be removed from the developing green flower spike, which can then be boiled and eaten like corn on the cob. In mid-summer when the male flowers are mature, the pollen can be collected and used as a flour supplement or thickener.
The seeds have a high linoleic acid content and can be used to feed cattle and chickens.
For local tribes around Lake Titicaca in Peru and Bolivia, Typha were among the most important plants and every part of the plant had multiple uses. For example, they were used to construct rafts and other boats.
During World War II, the United States Navy used the down of Typha as a substitute for kapok in life vests and aviation jackets. Tests showed that even after 100 hours of submersion the buoyancy was still effective.
Typha are used as thermal insulation in buildings as an organic alternative to conventional insulating materials such as glass wool or stone wool.
Typha stems and leaves can be used to make paper. It is strong with a heavy texture and it is hard to bleach, so it is not suitable for industrial production of graphical paper. In 1853, considerable amounts of cattail paper were produced in New York, due to a shortage of raw materials. In 1948, French scientists tested methods for annual harvesting of the leaves. Because of the high cost these methods where abandoned and no further research was done. Today Typha is used to make decorative paper.
Fibers up to 4 meters long can be obtained from the stems when they are mechanically or chemically treated with sodium hydroxide. The stem fibers resemble jute and can be used to produce raw textiles. The leaf fibers can be used as an alternative to cotton and linen in clothing. The yield of leaf fiber is 30 to 40 percent and Typha glauca can produce 7 to 10 tons per hectare annually.
Typha can be used as a source of starch to produce ethanol. Because of their high productivity in northern latitudes, Typha are considered to be a bioenergy crop.
The seed hairs were used by some Native American groups as tinder for starting fires. Some tribes also used Typha down to line moccasins, and for bedding, diapers, baby powder, and cradleboards. One Native American word for Typha meant "fruit for papoose's bed". Typha down is still used in some areas to stuff clothing items and pillows.
Typha can be dipped in wax or fat and then lit as a candle, the stem serving as a wick. Without the use of wax or fat it will smolder slowly, somewhat like incense, and may repel insects.
One informal experiment has indicated that Typha are able to remove arsenic from drinking water. Such a filtration system may be one way to provide inexpensive water filtration for people in developing nations.
The boiled rootstocks have been used as a diuretic for increasing urination, or mashed to make a jelly-like paste for sores, boils, wounds, burns, scabs, and smallpox pustules.
And just imagine how awesome they would look in the swamp biome!
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