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          Blueprints Quick Start Guide

          Get up and running by creating your first Blueprint.

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          This quick start guide will walk you through building an Actor in the level with different Components, then turning it into a Blueprint Class you can add launching behavior to so your Character will fly around the level! Making it into a Blueprint Class also means you can create as many launchpads in your world as you want, just by dragging into the level from the Content Browser.

          1 - Required Project Setup

          1. From the New Project tab of the Unreal Project Browser, create a new project from the Games category that uses the following settings:

            • Side Scroller

            • Blueprint

            • With Starter Content

          2. Choose whatever scalability and quality settings work best for your setup.

            If you are unsure of what settings are right for you, you can find more information in the Project Settings section.

          3. Name your project, then create it by clicking the Create Project button.

          You should now be ready to jump into and start adding to the side-scroller level that appears.

          BPQS_1_FinalResult.png

          2 - Construct your Launchpad

          In the Level Editor, you will build a launchpad, then convert it to a Blueprint Class so you can add your gameplay behavior to it.

          1. First, move around in the viewport until you are looking at the top platforms in the level.

            TopPlatforms.png

            We are going to create the container to hold all the parts of our launchpad by using the Empty Actor. The two parts (or Components) you will need are a shape to represent the launchpad, and a trigger for when the character overlaps it.

          2. In the Main Toolbar, press the Modes button, and from the dropdown click on Select to display the Place Actors panel.

          3. In the Place Actors panel, click on Basic, then find the Empty Actor.

            EmptyActor.png

          4. Drag it into the level so that it is sitting on one of the top platforms.

            BPQS_2_Step3.png

          5. Now that you have the Actor selected in the level, its properties are visible in the Details panel. At the top of the Details panel, you can rename it. Go ahead and click in the box to enter a new name, like LaunchPad.

            NameLaunchpad.png

          6. In the Details panel, click the Add Component button, then select Cube under Common.

            BPQS_2_Step5.png

          7. Click and drag the newly added?Cube to the?DefaultSceneRoot to make the?Cube the new root.

            BPQS_2_Step6.png

          8. With the Cube component selected, change the?Scale to?(X: 1.0, Y: 1.0, Z: 0.1)

            BPQS_2_Step7.png

          9. Now, we will add a Box Collision Component, which will fire off an event whenever something overlaps it. In the Details panel, click the Add Component button, then (under Collision) select Box Collision.

            BPQS_2_Step8.png

          10. Change the?Box Collision scale to ( X: 1.25, Y: 1.25, Z: 9.75) and location to ( X: 0, Y: 0, Z: 200) so the box covers and extends above the launch pad.

            BPQS_2_Step9.png

          If at any time you need to change your Actor's properties, you can click on LaunchPad (Instance), found in the Details panel, under the Add Components button.

          Now that you have your Actor the way you want it, we will turn it into a Blueprint Class. You can add more components inside the Blueprint Editor, and tweak them just like you can in the Level.

          3 - Convert Your Actor to a Blueprint Class

          When you make changes inside the Blueprint, each time you make a new launchpad in the Level, it will have the look and feel that you have created in the Blueprint Editor. While you could simply duplicate your LaunchPad Actor around the level, any changes you make on a particular launchpad would only affect that one copy.

          1. In the Details panel, click on the Blueprint/Add Script button.

            BPButton.png

          2. The Create Blueprint from Selection dialog box appears. We are going to edit the default path of the blueprint.

            CreateBPFromSelection.png

          3. Change the path from Game/SideScrollerBP to Game/SideScrollerBP/Blueprints.

          4. At this point, you could rename your Blueprint, or leave it as the default LaunchPad_Blueprint.

          5. Click on Create Blueprint.

          Your Blueprint is now visible in the Content Browser. Right now, you could drag and drop from the Content Browser into the level to create lots of copies of your platform mesh and trigger, but there will not be any behavior on it yet. In the next step, you will start setting up the graph nodes inside of your Blueprint to launch your Character when it crosses the launchpad.

          BPQS_3_FinalResult.png

          4 - Create Your Starting Point

          To start adding behavior to your Blueprint Class, you will need to open it in the Blueprint Editor.

          1. Double-click the Blueprint Class in the Content Browser.

          2. The Blueprint Editor will open, and you can see your Cube and Box components in a viewport. At this point, if you adjust the Box Component's placement, it will be applied to all launchpads you make from this Blueprint Class. Just like when you were working with components on your LaunchPad Actor, you can select the Box component in the Components list and adjust the location. Try a location of (X: 0, Y: 0, Z: 350).

            BPQS_4_Step2.png

          3. Docked next to the Viewport tab is a Construction Script tab and an Event Graph tab. Since you are going to be creating gameplay behavior, you should start with the Event Graph. Click on that tab now.

            EventGraphStart.png

            Events are the starting point of your Blueprint graph's execution, and can be associated with a number of different gameplay situations. A selection of the most commonly used events are visible right away, seen as translucent Event nodes. Though certainly useful for many of your Blueprint graphs, we will be making one of our very own.

          4. We want an event that will execute when anything overlaps our Box component. First, select the Box component in the Components tab.

          5. Right-click in an empty spot in your graph to bring up the context menu of nodes you could add to the graph.

            To move around in the graph, right-click and drag around. At this point, you could drag the graph to the left, moving the pre-placed event nodes off the left side of the screen and creating more blank space to create your launchpad logic in.

            RightClickContext.png

          6. We are adding an event for this Component, so expand the Add Event for Box dropdown, and then Collision. You could also use the search box, using "Component Begin Overlap" to filter the menu.

          7. Select On Component Begin Overlap.

            BPQS_4_Step7.png

          Your graph now has an OnComponentBeginOverlap node. Any nodes connected to this event will execute when something overlaps the Box component of your launchpad.

          EventNode.png

          In the next step of this guide, you will begin connecting nodes to the output pins of this node, and learn more about working with nodes in Blueprints.

          5 - Test the Overlapping Actor

          Right now, that OnComponentBeginOverlap event will execute when anything overlaps the Box trigger. We only want to actually execute our launching behavior, though, if the overlapping thing is our avatar, or Pawn. Think of it as asking "Is the Actor overlapping the Box trigger the same Actor as our Pawn?"

          We will do that by working with the Other Actor output from the OnComponentBeginOverlap event.

          1. From the OnComponentBeginOverlap event, click on the Other Actor pin , drag into an empty spot on the graph, and release to display the context menu.

            OtherActorContext.png

            The context menu is adaptive, filtering by the pin you are currently working with to show you only nodes that are compatible.

          2. Type = into the search box to filter the available nodes, then select Equal (Object).

            BPQS_5_Step2.png

            We could set Side Scroller Character as the other input to the Equal node, but then if we changed the Character we were using, we would need to re-open this Blueprint and manually update that. Instead, let's get a reference to the current Pawn we are using.

          3. Right-click in an empty part of the graph to bring up the context menu.

          4. Type Player Pawn in the menu's search box, then (under Game) select Get Player Pawn.

            GetPlayerPawnMenu.png

          5. Connect the Return Value output on Get Player Pawn to the second input on the Equal node.

            BPQS_5_Step5.png

            Now that we have got a node that will tell us if the Other Actor is the Pawn our player controls, we will use the answer to change the execution flow of our graph. That is, we will direct the execution flow as it leaves the On Component Begin Overlap node. For that, we want to use a Flow Control node, specifically the Branch node.

          6. Drag off of the execution pin on the OnComponentBeginOverlap node and release in an empty part of the graph.

            BPQS_5_Step6.png

          7. Type Branch in the search, then select Branch from the context menu.

            BPQS_5_Step7.png

          8. Connect the output pin of the Equals node to the input Boolean pin on the Condition node.

            BPQS_5_Step8.png

          The graph is now ready for you to set up different behavior to execute depending on whether the overlapping Actor is your Pawn or not. In the next step, we will do just that, and set up Blueprint nodes to launch our Character if the result of the Equals comparison is True.

          6 - Launch Your Character

          Our launchpad is going to work by using a function called Launch Character. The Launch Character function adds the velocity you specify to the Character's current velocity, allowing you to throw it in whichever direction you would like. It only works on Characters, though, so we need to make sure that our Pawn (avatar) is a Character (humanoid avatar).

          We do this by casting. Casting attempts to convert your input into a different type, so you can access specific functionality that is only allowed for that particular type. It will succeed if your input is based on that type.

          Everything you can place in your level is an Actor, in addition to any other specialized behavior added on later. That means that you can get a reference to anything in your level, cast it to Actor, and it will succeed. However, not everything in your level is the Pawn representing you in the game, so casting something to Pawn may or may not succeed.

          1. From the Get Player Pawn node, drag off of the Return Value pin.

          2. Begin typing Cast to Character in the search field of the context menu to find the node of the same name.

            CasttoCharacterMenu.png

          3. From the Cast to Character node, drag off of the As Character pin.

          4. Type "Launch" into the search box, then select Launch Character in the context menu.

            Click image for full size.

            Notice that the output execution pin for successfully casting automatically connected to the input execution pin of Launch Character.

          5. Type 3000 into the Z field of the Launch Character node.

          6. Finally, connect the Branch node True execution pin to the Cast to Character node's input execution pin, so that Cast to Character and Launch Character only occur if the overlapping Actor is our Pawn.

            Click image for full size.

            At this point, Compile and Save the Blueprint using the toolbar buttons, then close the Blueprint Editor.

          7. Drag several of the launchpads into your Level from the Content Browser.

            BPQS_6_Step7.png

          8. Click on Play in the toolbar, then run around the Level (using WASD) and jump (using the Spacebar). Land on one of the platforms and watch as you go flying through the air!

          7 - On Your Own!

          Using what you have learned over the course of this Quick Start guide, try to do the following:

          1. Play a sound when your Character is launched using an Audio Component .

          2. Create a variable to store your Launch Velocity, and expose it so you can set it on each copy in the level.

          3. Add a Particle System Component to your Blueprint and use one of the Particle Systems from the Starter Content.

          4. Add an Arrow Component and use its rotation to define the direction to launch the character.

          5. Using Timelines , add some animation to the Box Mesh to represent it launching the character.

          For more information on Blueprints Visual Scripting, see the Blueprints page.

          As for specifics covered in this quick start:

          1. For a quick overview of different types of Blueprint Classes you can make, see Blueprints Getting Started

          2. For more information on Blueprint Classes, see: Blueprint Classes

          3. For more short tutorials on creating and working with Blueprint Classes, see: Blueprints How-To

          4. For more information on the Blueprint Editor, see: Blueprint Editor

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