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Forge in IntelliJ and mod help


chillthuggin1
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I want to make a machine that uses Mcjty's RF power in my mod but how do i implement RF into a block? In intelliJ? running the forge 1.12 MDK is fine but when I add the example mod files from McJty's video it keeps giving me errors.

 

buildscript {
    repositories {
        jcenter()

        maven { url = "https://files.minecraftforge.net/maven" ; url = "http://maven.covers1624.net" }
    }

    dependencies {
        classpath 'net.minecraftforge.gradle:ForgeGradle:2.3-SNAPSHOT'
        deobfCompile "cofh:RedstoneFlux:1.12-2.1.0.6-universal:universal"
    }
}
apply plugin: 'net.minecraftforge.gradle.forge'
//Only edit below this line, the above code adds and enables the necessary things for Forge to be setup.


version = "1.0"
group = "com.yourname.modid" // http://maven.apache.org/guides/mini/guide-naming-conventions.html
archivesBaseName = "modid"

sourceCompatibility = targetCompatibility = '1.8' // Need this here so eclipse task generates correctly.
compileJava {
    sourceCompatibility = targetCompatibility = '1.8'
}

minecraft {
    version = "1.12.2-14.23.5.2824"
    runDir = "run"
    
    // the mappings can be changed at any time, and must be in the following format.
    // snapshot_YYYYMMDD   snapshot are built nightly.
    // stable_#            stables are built at the discretion of the MCP team.
    // Use non-default mappings at your own risk. they may not always work.
    // simply re-run your setup task after changing the mappings to update your workspace.
    mappings = "snapshot_20171003"
    // makeObfSourceJar = false // an Srg named sources jar is made by default. uncomment this to disable.
}

dependencies {
    // you may put jars on which you depend on in ./libs
    // or you may define them like so..
    //compile "some.group:artifact:version:classifier"
    //compile "some.group:artifact:version"
      
    // real examples
    //compile 'com.mod-buildcraft:buildcraft:6.0.8:dev'  // adds buildcraft to the dev env
    //compile 'com.googlecode.efficient-java-matrix-library:ejml:0.24' // adds ejml to the dev env

    // the 'provided' configuration is for optional dependencies that exist at compile-time but might not at runtime.
    //provided 'com.mod-buildcraft:buildcraft:6.0.8:dev'

    // the deobf configurations:  'deobfCompile' and 'deobfProvided' are the same as the normal compile and provided,
    // except that these dependencies get remapped to your current MCP mappings
    //deobfCompile 'com.mod-buildcraft:buildcraft:6.0.8:dev'
    //deobfProvided 'com.mod-buildcraft:buildcraft:6.0.8:dev'

    // for more info...
    // http://www.gradle.org/docs/current/userguide/artifact_dependencies_tutorial.html
    // http://www.gradle.org/docs/current/userguide/dependency_management.html

}

processResources {
    // this will ensure that this task is redone when the versions change.
    inputs.property "version", project.version
    inputs.property "mcversion", project.minecraft.version

    // replace stuff in mcmod.info, nothing else
    from(sourceSets.main.resources.srcDirs) {
        include 'mcmod.info'
                
        // replace version and mcversion
        expand 'version':project.version, 'mcversion':project.minecraft.version
    }
        
    // copy everything else except the mcmod.info
    from(sourceSets.main.resources.srcDirs) {
        exclude 'mcmod.info'
    }
}

 

Edited by chillthuggin1
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I would do these things first, if you haven't already...
1. Make a mod that does nothing and confirm it works (shows up in the mod list in-game)

2. Make a basic block that does nothing

3. Make the block look how you want

4. Add the "Redstone Flux" mod as a dependency, and make sure it shows up correctly in the mod list in-game

 

Ie. get all the basics out of the way first before trying to add any cross-mod functionality.  Once you have all these things done (one at a time!) then your foundations are in place to start tinkering with RF blocks (unless I missed something)

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7 minutes ago, Laike_Endaril said:

I would do these things first, if you haven't already...
1. Make a mod that does nothing and confirm it works (shows up in the mod list in-game)

2. Make a basic block that does nothing

3. Make the block look how you want

4. Add the "Redstone Flux" mod as a dependency, and make sure it shows up correctly in the mod list in-game

 

Ie. get all the basics out of the way first before trying to add any cross-mod functionality.  Once you have all these things done (one at a time!) then your foundations are in place to start tinkering with RF blocks (unless I missed something)

Ok do I just download the jar file or is their an API for RedstoneFlux?

I already added 

repositories {
    maven {
        name = "CoFH Maven"
        url = "http://maven.covers1624.net"
    }
}

dependencies {
    deobfCompile "cofh:RedstoneFlux:1.12-2.0.0.1:universal"
}

to the build.gradle like CoFH Team and KingLemming said.

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That looks fine to me at a glance.  Run the game from your dev environment and see if the redstone flux mod shows up.

Have you already gotten a basic block working as well?

 

Edit: When I say "that looks fine", I mean that if the gradle repositories and dependencies are working correctly (not mistyped, etc), you should not need anything else related to RF, afaik.  If you wanted to use the jar file as a dependency *instead*, you could do that, but I wouldn't do both at the same time

Edited by Laike_Endaril
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If you're trying to add someone else's block, I suggest not doing so.  It can lead to more confusion than making your own.  I'd find a simple block tutorial first.  Make sure it extends Block directly and not BlockBase.

 

If anyone sees this and can suggest a good block tutorial, that would be great.  I mostly do game mechanic mods.

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I added Redstone Flux to the mods folder and it gives this error when I run it.

 

Could not find method deobfCompile() for arguments [cofh:RedstoneFlux:1.12-2.1.0.6-universal:universal] on object of type org.gradle.api.internal.artifacts.dsl.dependencies.DefaultDependencyHandler.

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Also, don’t use RF, use FE, forges built in energy system. It’s optional to use, but it’s the replacement for RF and increases compatibility between mods

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