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wolf3d

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3 files

  1. wolf3d_iphone_v1.2_src.zip

    The original Wolfenstein 3D code was written in late 1991 / early 1992 using 16 bit Turbo C and the TASM assembler and targeted at 286 based MSDOS systems with VGA graphics and ideally a bit of extended or expanded memory.

    I released the original source for Wolfenstein 3D many years ago, originally under a not-for-commercial purposes license, then later under the GPL. The old code is still available in various places ( http://www.btinternet.com/~belowe/ ) but it isn't very useful on modern platforms. There are several open source projects that have modernized the code so that it works on 32 bit systems and can take advantage of OpenGL acceleration. I started the iphone version with the Wolf3D Redux codebase ( http://wolf3dredux.sourceforge.net/ ), which apparently incorporated a lot of code from NewWolf ( http://newwolf.sourceforge.net/ ).

    At first, I considered trying to build the iphone version as a patch, but when I decided to turn the little research project into a commercial release (and do it in a hurry), I started making more wholesale changes. The Redux codebase had basically gutted the Quake 2 codebase and grafted Wolfenstein into it, which had some nice points, but it meant that the system code was many times as large as the actual Wolfenstein game code. It wasn't really hurting anything, and I considered leaving it all in, but it was such a mess that I finally flattened everything out and cut out about half of the environment code. No attempt was made to make this project portable, although it wouldn't be very hard to clean that up.

    In the past, Id source releases did not include any data files, and you had to extract data files from a commercially obtained version of the game if you wanted to experiment with the original game data. Because it isn't possible for users to tear open an app bundle from the App Store to get at the data, I am including it with the source code to make it easy. You are on-your-honor to buy a copy at the App Store before using the data. :-) The source code is under the GPL, but the data is still strictly copyright Id Software with no license given to distribute outside this code release package or to use for any commercial purpose. You are certainly free to replace all the data and make commercial applications, as long as the code is made available under the GPL.

    13 downloads

       (12 reviews)

    Submitted

  2. wolf3d_iphone_v1.1_src.zip

    The original Wolfenstein 3D code was written in late 1991 / early 1992 using 16 bit Turbo C and the TASM assembler and targeted at 286 based MSDOS systems with VGA graphics and ideally a bit of extended or expanded memory.

    I released the original source for Wolfenstein 3D many years ago, originally under a not-for-commercial purposes license, then later under the GPL. The old code is still available in various places ( http://www.btinternet.com/~belowe/ ) but it isn't very useful on modern platforms. There are several open source projects that have modernized the code so that it works on 32 bit systems and can take advantage of OpenGL acceleration. I started the iphone version with the Wolf3D Redux codebase ( http://wolf3dredux.sourceforge.net/ ), which apparently incorporated a lot of code from NewWolf ( http://newwolf.sourceforge.net/ ).

    At first, I considered trying to build the iphone version as a patch, but when I decided to turn the little research project into a commercial release (and do it in a hurry), I started making more wholesale changes. The Redux codebase had basically gutted the Quake 2 codebase and grafted Wolfenstein into it, which had some nice points, but it meant that the system code was many times as large as the actual Wolfenstein game code. It wasn't really hurting anything, and I considered leaving it all in, but it was such a mess that I finally flattened everything out and cut out about half of the environment code. No attempt was made to make this project portable, although it wouldn't be very hard to clean that up.

    In the past, Id source releases did not include any data files, and you had to extract data files from a commercially obtained version of the game if you wanted to experiment with the original game data. Because it isn't possible for users to tear open an app bundle from the App Store to get at the data, I am including it with the source code to make it easy. You are on-your-honor to buy a copy at the App Store before using the data. :-) The source code is under the GPL, but the data is still strictly copyright Id Software with no license given to distribute outside this code release package or to use for any commercial purpose. You are certainly free to replace all the data and make commercial applications, as long as the code is made available under the GPL.

    3 downloads

       (2 reviews)

    Submitted

  3. wolf3d_iphone_v1.0_src.zip

    The original Wolfenstein 3D code was written in late 1991 / early 1992 using 16 bit Turbo C and the TASM assembler and targeted at 286 based MSDOS systems with VGA graphics and ideally a bit of extended or expanded memory.

    I released the original source for Wolfenstein 3D many years ago, originally under a not-for-commercial purposes license, then later under the GPL. The old code is still available in various places ( http://www.btinternet.com/~belowe/ ) but it isn't very useful on modern platforms. There are several open source projects that have modernized the code so that it works on 32 bit systems and can take advantage of OpenGL acceleration. I started the iphone version with the Wolf3D Redux codebase ( http://wolf3dredux.sourceforge.net/ ), which apparently incorporated a lot of code from NewWolf ( http://newwolf.sourceforge.net/ ).

    At first, I considered trying to build the iphone version as a patch, but when I decided to turn the little research project into a commercial release (and do it in a hurry), I started making more wholesale changes. The Redux codebase had basically gutted the Quake 2 codebase and grafted Wolfenstein into it, which had some nice points, but it meant that the system code was many times as large as the actual Wolfenstein game code. It wasn't really hurting anything, and I considered leaving it all in, but it was such a mess that I finally flattened everything out and cut out about half of the environment code. No attempt was made to make this project portable, although it wouldn't be very hard to clean that up.

    In the past, Id source releases did not include any data files, and you had to extract data files from a commercially obtained version of the game if you wanted to experiment with the original game data. Because it isn't possible for users to tear open an app bundle from the App Store to get at the data, I am including it with the source code to make it easy. You are on-your-honor to buy a copy at the App Store before using the data. :-) The source code is under the GPL, but the data is still strictly copyright Id Software with no license given to distribute outside this code release package or to use for any commercial purpose. You are certainly free to replace all the data and make commercial applications, as long as the code is made available under the GPL.

    25 downloads

       (22 reviews)

    Submitted

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  • File Reviews

    • By Ajora · Posted
      This is a solid contender for being the absolute best Megawad that I've ever played. 
    • By NuMetalManiak · Posted
      I...did not review this, okay. well, it's blue and it's pretty decent and setpiece-y. get used to ribbiks' style and this one is just like all his other maps, very well-designed and fun to play. just watch out for MAP03's final area.
    • By NuMetalManiak · Posted
      it's one of those classic 90's wads you can probably just sift through, but it's not that good. plenty of inescapable pits, some awful level progression, and some actually trollish crusher placement lie within this one.
    • By Budoka · Posted
      A few really good maps supported by a bunch of alright ones. Visuals are mostly Plutonia-inspired, with the occasional veering into Shores of Hell type mish-mash architecture. Difficulty is about on par with DOOM2.wad I think. Overall, a rather pedestrian affair, although the standout maps are certainly worth the time.
    • By dylux · Posted
      BACK TO SATURN X E1: GET OUT OF MY STATIONS REVIEW:   The Good:   - Stunning visuals   - Great monster placement   - Lots of (clever) secrets and they are rewarding   - Enough ammo to keep you going   - The names of the Maps LOL!   - Loads of fun   - Awesome music!   The Bad:   - Not long enough. LOL! I loved it so much, I didn't want it to end!   In Short: I've actually played this fantastic WAD at least 6 or 7 times. Why? This is my second favorite WAD of all time, only bested by its successor, BTSX Episode 2: Fountain of Sparks. I remember the very first time I played it a couple of years ago like it was yesterday. How many times can you say that (in a good way) about a game?   I remember being completely blown away by the architectural designs at the time. I even remember giggling as I sunk in the ocean on the final Map, only to read something like "To Be Continued..." and thinking, "Awww....it's over." But I admit that, like everyone else, I had loads of fun with this.    There is lack of a "customary" final boss (I wasn't certain if this was a "Good" or "Bad" element of the game, hence why it's in neither category above - it really will depend on the player so I kept it neutral). But don't let that deter you! The final "stage" in the last (playable) Map is as memorable as it is wicked, and it'll keep you on your toes just like any other customary boss!   Play this WAD if it's the only WAD you ever play. Definite replay value.   Well deserved Cacoward. Thanks, Team, for making it!   5 out of 5 stars with me.  ~ dylux
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