Oftentimes we find ourselves working with JSON data. Whether it’s communicating with a web server or importing and exporting data. The solution is either had to write your own parser/serializer or get a third party plugin. Semi-recently the JsonUtility class was introduced in the UnityEngine namespace. It won’t solve all of your problems, but it is a great built in tool. This tutorial builds a simple example to demonstrate handling JSON.
A query string (also called query parameters) is a way to pass data through the URL into a webpage directly. They can be used to perform tasks on a webpage, such as automatically filling out a form, loading a specific asset or updating specific data on the page. Unity is able to interact directly with the web browser (WebGL builds), so a question arises; how can we apply this to our games?
Whether you are just starting with Unity, reinstalling your operating system, or helping a friend; we all have to setup development environments. I frequently do this and there are several essential things needed for a well rounded environment. I hope to share my insights so that you can create your own environment and start making games in Unity right now.
Unity’s built in console is not bad for development, but it could use some improvement. For me filtering and saving them seemed natural and thus I set out to see what I could find. Upon realizing there wasn’t exactly what I was looking for that was open source I decided to make it.
1 of 1