Blizzard discussed its strategy of World of Warcraft Classic prototyping in just a new Dev Watercooler update.

Blizzard said recently that making World of Warcraft Classic is generally a "deceptively tough" job. It expanded upon that theme today that includes a development update digging to the early stages from your process, starting with which version amongst people it necessary to build Classic on.

"As a great deal of you have noted, the classic period was obviously a couple of years long and loaded with changes. Core features like Battlegrounds were introduced in patches after WoW’s original launch, and class design similarly changed after a few years," Blizzard wrote. "After careful consideration, we determined Patch 1.12: Drums of War as our foundation, given it represents essentially the most complete version using the classic experience."

Patch 1.12 was earlier times major patch of vanilla Warcraft, meaning World of Warcraft Classic will effectively be beginning from last major milestone before The Burning Crusade, its first expansion, was already released. That makes lots of sense, though, since 1.12 is vanilla World of Warcraft at its most refined and fleshed out.

Once that decision appeared, the strategies of actually building the action began. A "rebuilt" version of merely one.12 enabled the developers to come up with characters and experience "basic questing and leveling," in fact there were crashes, hardware compatibility issues, no support for up-to-date security and anti-cheating measures.   

For an added prototype, Blizzard came with all the problem from the opposite direction utilizing the 1.12 game data nowadays within this code. And that's where the entire thing started to add together: "After weeks of R&D, experimentation, and prototyping, there was been confident you can easliy deliver the classic WoW content and gameplay without worrying about literally scores of hours created back-end development within the past 13 years," it explained.

"While our initial effort helped us determine the opinion we was required to provide, this second prototype really defined how we’d make it. Starting from an advanced architecture-with its security and stability changes-means the team’s efforts is normally focused on pursuing a realistic classic experience. Any differences in behavior between our development builds as well as the patch 1.12 reference could be systematically cataloged and corrected, while still operating out of your foundation that’s stable and secure."

From there, the post dives in the more technical examination from the process, digesting the several kinds of data used within the overall game and just how the formats have evolved around the (many) years that WoW may be online. Spell data, for example, is now completely changed, and therefore while the current format is far more efficient when compared with old system yet not hobbled by its limitations, additionally, it makes it necessary that each of the old data be completely reformatted-and this is not just spells, but additionally items, creatures, PCs, spawning, AI, and "almost every game system" that WoW uses.

The effort will swiftly enabled "a genuine classic experience for the platform that may be much more optimized and stable," with improvements that only were available from the first times WoW including up-to-date anti-cheating systems, Battle.net integration, "and similar conveniences which don't affect the core gameplay experience."   

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