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Tutorials for UE4 from beginners to advanced users

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    [TUTORIAL] Tutorials for UE4 from beginners to advanced users

    As the title says, I am going to create several tutorials, with enough detail along the videos for people going from scratch into gamedev (zero knowledge) in about dozen videos, to advanced tutorials with challenging tech inside Unreal and Gamedev. Up to those categories everything will be made with blueprints and assets created inside the tutorials which will be given in the end of the video when its the case, with the assets made outside Unreal aswel. There will be also even more advanced tutorials, covering C++ into several subjects, moving to plugin creation and ending with shaders (inside plugins) creation.

    So, there will be material for every audience. I already started the recording sections (modest, I am not a pro on this), which I will make public as soon I have some quantity in spare, just in case something in real life comes that might cause a disruption in the recordings, then people will still have material already uploaded to see with a single click here. I do this with care and respect for the community, hopefully diminishing the gap in knowledge and the difficulty people find in digging into documentation.

    You are all welcome to subscribe to these medias:

    Twitter: https://twitter.com/RigelStudios
    Youtube Channel: https://www.youtube.com/user/NilsonFeLima
    Discord channel: https://discord.gg/QJUb5Wk
    Nilson Lima
    Technical Director @ Rigel Studios Ltda - twitter: @RigelStudios
    Join us at Discord: https://discord.gg/FUwTvzr

    UE4 Marketplace: Cloudscape Seasons
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    #2
    First kudos, I bet your tutorials will be quality! ... Second, what genre of game dev do prefer to work in?
    So many tutorials out there they all get a bit lost. So its best to pick a game genre or specialist 'theme'...

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      #3
      It will not be focused on a genre, but on foundation regarding gamedev (explaining from the ground things like textures, meshes, UV, Normals, etc), some modeling, texturing and importing into Unreal, starting with simple things like navigating in the editor, understanding each type of asset, how to produce them, how to use the internal elements already inside engine, how to modify them, blueprints and materials. I think the point of them is that they won't be assuming the person knows the basis and each tutorial I will increase the explanations gradually until it is reached the most depth about the subject possible.

      It is like a course, but in tutorial format, but the kind of format I think it should be the way to go: teaching the concepts, demonstrating them, instead of being a session on placing stuff for the person just copy and know nothing about why that piece is there. Sounds good?
      Nilson Lima
      Technical Director @ Rigel Studios Ltda - twitter: @RigelStudios
      Join us at Discord: https://discord.gg/FUwTvzr

      UE4 Marketplace: Cloudscape Seasons
      supporting: Community FREE Ocean plugin

      Comment


        #4
        Originally posted by NilsonLima View Post
        Sounds good?
        I was suggesting working in a single genre before, so models and textures etc all gel together, because that's quite a large scope. Maybe try and shoot for cohesion or completeness, so it all connects up.... Otherwise any of those areas may come across as too divided. What do I mean by that?

        Well if you design textures and those end up being UI / HUDs in UE4, then there's a beginning, middle and an end. Same goes for meshes... If you model a building, UV/texture it, then import it into UE4 and add materials and make it a Level Actor, you have some sense of completion.

        If you then 'theme them 'by connecting the HUD / UI to the Level Actor in some way, it will deepen the learning. Otherwise you may go down lots of rabbit holes (to the viewer) and never come out again perception-wise... Just 2c...

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          #5
          Originally posted by franktech View Post

          I was suggesting working in a single genre before, so models and textures etc all gel together, because that's quite a large scope. Maybe try and shoot for cohesion or completeness, so it all connects up.... Otherwise any of those areas may come across as too divided. What do I mean by that?

          Well if you design textures and those end up being UI / HUDs in UE4, then there's a beginning, middle and an end. Same goes for meshes... If you model a building, UV/texture it, then import it into UE4 and add materials and make it a Level Actor, you have some sense of completion.

          If you then 'theme them 'by connecting the HUD / UI to the Level Actor in some way, it will deepen the learning. Otherwise you may go down lots of rabbit holes (to the viewer) and never come out again perception-wise... Just 2c...
          Got it! Indeed it is part of the plan to make a sense of completing something each tutorial and expand what was made on the ones that follows.
          Nilson Lima
          Technical Director @ Rigel Studios Ltda - twitter: @RigelStudios
          Join us at Discord: https://discord.gg/FUwTvzr

          UE4 Marketplace: Cloudscape Seasons
          supporting: Community FREE Ocean plugin

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