Showing 1 to 7 of 7
1. Posted: Sat 30th May 2009 23:32 BST
Got source if you want it:
NL Forum Moderator / Part-Time Reviewer / One-Track Lover
Noiseless Chatter, my new blog
Wii U Account: ChickenBrutus (add me!)
Mega Man No Damage Runs, and more
2. Posted: Sat 30th May 2009 23:35 BST
Sweet, now I can see a fanmade WoG 2 being created.
Edited on Sat 30th May, 2009 @ 23:36 by metakirbyknight
Stalk me on my Twitter.Proud Homebrewer.
3. Posted: Sat 30th May 2009 23:37 BST
Yeah. There's no way I can do anything with that code, but I get all tingly thinking about a fan sequel or two being worked on by talented people...
4. Posted: Fri 5th Jun 2009 17:18 BST
This isn't the World of Goo source code, it's a modified version of it's framework. Do you realize if they released the source code, everyone could build the game for free?
Edited on Fri 5th June, 2009 @ 17:20 by pixelman
[16:39] BadKitty: you trying to steal stuff from me? u_u
[16:41] kribs: don't worry Emmy, even if poix tried to steal something from you, he wouldn't finish stealing it
3DS Friend Code: 1123-6536-5321 | Twitter: pixelpowa
5. Posted: Mon 8th Jun 2009 02:45 BST
Dammit pixelman, I'm a novelist...not a programmer.
6. Posted: Sun 14th Jun 2009 14:57 BST
@ pixelmanGames can be built with the framework from as well
7. Posted: Thu 18th Jun 2009 11:34 BST
Uh... not that kind of 'built'. He means a software build; converting a program from the source code (the raw, usually human readable to some degree programming language that the software is written in) into an executable file (instructions that your computer can use to run the program). Compiling.
The framework can be used to design and construct games, but you can't just download it and instantly get Free World Of Goo. If the source code were released, you could; you would just take the source code and compile it, generally speaking.
Sort of like the difference between giving someone a CAD engineering program and giving someone a car's worth of disassembled parts. Both of them can be used to 'make' a car, but the way in which that happens is wildly different.