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We are excited to announce a refresh of our popular beginner and intermediate scripting tutorial videos, available free on Unity Learn. We teamed up with Microsoft to bring Unity game developers tutorials that will help you get started with the fundamentals of scripting and programming for using C#, Microsoft Visual Studio and Unity 2019.

These bite-sized beginner scripting videos will take you from understanding what a script is and how to attach it to your project, through to comparing a single variable against a series of constants. All while learning more about one of the most popular and user-friendly integrated development environments (IDE), Microsoft Visual Studio.

The intermediate videos broaden your knowledge a step further by taking you from how to create properties, to using events to create a broadcast system; the building blocks you’ll need for your first Unity game and beyond as you foray further into your game development journey.

Hiding in the background of the videos, you’ll see a sneak peek of another update. If you’re familiar with the previous Scripting videos, you’ll remember the Robot Lab environment used to show effects such as blasting doors from frames, moving a robot car around or firing projectiles from a bazooka. Included in our updated videos, we’ve upgraded to RoboLab 2.0, with a few new faces.

Have a look at the trailer for a more visual (studio) explanation or go straight to the Unity Learn site to check out the beginner and intermediate level videos.

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  1. Same old content. missing out important areas. why can’t you guys provide a structured course then same old videos. in videos everything looks easy. its when implementing them the problem comes. videos miss out the important parts and makes the guys feel dumb.

  2. how can i download videos

  3. Good to have but I think you could emphasize more on C#/Unity scripting differences – i.e. this is standard C# (of which many tutorials will be out there) – and this is Unity-specific (i.e. monobehaviours, inspector values etc.).
    Also curious you say ‘scripting’ as C# coding is a little more than just ‘scripting’ in a big unity project.

  4. What’s up with the lack of editing? — The audio clearly hasn’t been edited and the narrator’s mistakes are left in (along with a long black screen at the end).

  5. Where do you get the new robolab project?

    1. I have the same question – I can’t see a link to the project files anywhere.

      1. Hi, we’re looking at releasing this scene soon!

  6. I’m not really a beginner but I’ve been going through several of the new tutorials just to check them out and they’re all kind of a mess.

    * They all use dark Unity Editor theme, but use the blindingly bright Visual Studio theme when editing/displaying code. The sudden change in brightness when switching back and forth between Unity and VS is not a very pleasant experience.
    * Some pages have the video embedded as a tiny video (bad, can’t clearly read the code), others have the video take up most of the screen (good).
    * Most, if not all of the videos seem to have about 10 seconds of just blackness at the end. Did someone forget to add some trailing logos or credits or something?
    * I haven’t been paying attention too closely to this, but at least one video uses an alpha version of Unity. I know Unity is really pushing using the latest version of Unity, but it’s probably a better idea to encourage beginners to use the latest «stable» version of Unity, rather than getting involved in betas and alphas. If a beginner encounters too many bugs or other complications due to having bad luck with an unstable alpha, it may drive them away from Unity entirely.

    Additionally, most, if not all of the videos say something about «in partnership with Microsoft» but it’s not clear how Microsoft participated or contributed to these videos. The «narrators» are the same Unity folks we’ve enjoyed learning from for years, and other than the fact that the code is edited and displayed in Visual Studio, and occasionally the videos point out how Intellisense can be helpful, there’s nothing really Microsoft-specific about the videos. This isn’t really a complaint. Just a puzzled observation.

    1. Another nitpick:

      I’ve occasionally seen issues such as in the GetComponent video which says something to the effect of «for more information about X, check out the tutorial on Classes linked below this video» but there’s no link to the Class tutorial video anywhere on the page or even in the description of the YouTube video. I’m starting to wonder if these new videos just spliced the old Learn videos’ audio on top of newly recorded video.

      It would be nice if each page of the Learn site had some sort of feedback button/form that could be used to report errors or point out confusing things, much like the documentation site does.

    2. It is very clear how rushed these videos were.

      The audio was clearly not edited and the speaker’s pauses and mistakes have all been left in. Also the black screen (as already mentioned) at the end is very odd and jarring the first few times.

      1. Hi, thanks for your feedback. The black screen is meant to contain end card elements on YouTube, these will be added but cannot while some videos are unlisted. This is standard practice across all Unity video content.

        Can you please provide video titles or examples of speaking errors? If somehow we’ve missed something I would like to fix it. Some pauses to allow code to finish typing etc is to be expected but speaking errors should not be in there.

        Best,
        Matt

        1. Seems like the first two or three videos from the very beginning were the ones I noticed a clear issue with the narrator. Lots of long and awkward pauses for no reason between words in places. I wonder if this weird aural pausing / words repeated is prevalent in the rest of the videos?

          I remember the old ones were really well done. These don’t seem that high quality in comparison, and the pacing just _drags_ in the ones I’ve watched so far. Perhaps the speaker was just getting used to narrating again? I don’t know. :(

  7. Having to click a separate «start tutorial» button for EVERY SINGLE 3 minute tutorial video is a HUGE pain in the rear. Just please give a link to the Youtube videos to save people the headache?

    1. Thanks for the feedback, we’ll group these in a way that makes a bit more sense

  8. I’m unable to open the tutorial links by clicking with the middle-mouse-button (MMB). Normally, if I click links with the MMB, Firefox opens the link in a new tab. This does not work on the Beginner- and the Intermediate Scripting pages.

    Reproduce
    * Use Windows 10 and Firefox 68
    * Open https://learn.unity.com/project/beginner-gameplay-scripting webpage
    * Navigate to first tutorial tile «Scripts as Behaviour Components»
    * Click «Scripts as Behaviour Components» link with middle mouse button

    Actual
    Observe Firefox does not open the link in a new tab.

    Expected
    Firefox should open the clicked tutorial link in a new tab.

    1. Hi, Thank you for the detailed repro steps for this issue. I understand this frustration with not being able to open in new tabs and we’ll take a look at sorting it soon.

  9. This is great for beginners, but you should team up with Jetbrains as their Rider IDE is much better than VS or VSC for developing C# apps including Unity games.
    Visual Studio just doesn’t feel responsive enough to me. Rider helps you so much in so many ways.

    1. Rider is strictly better, true, but it also doesn’t have a (permanently) free version. People can use VS community edition for free forever, so it’s a better choice for beginners.

    2. Use microsft – code I love it