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Stabler De-Jank and Game Juice Update (1.17.2)


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Dear Extraordinary Survivalists
v1.17.2, a stable release, can now be downloaded through the account manager.

A new release always brings a wave of new reports, must ninja fix, again!

Screenshot by Dude7ox#6606 on discord

Game updates

  • Tweak: Increased default lung capacity from 20 seconds to 40. Lung capacity is now listed in the world configurations screen with new preset values for each playstyle
  • Tweak: Creative mode flying player model no longer has hands in the air
  • Tweak: Tailored gambeson armor can now only be repaired by tailors.
  • Fixed: Should fix all creatures black for some players
  • Fixed: Soaked hide barrel recipes now separated to be more clear that there is one for diluted borax and one for limewater
  • Fixed: Falling blocks no longer spawn dropped items, but instead will try to keep falling further. Mitigates lag from large avalanches
  • Fixed: Last slice of pie had a buggy serving value set
  • Fixed: Tool mold shown "x units of copper ingot" "ingot" is now omitted
  • Fixed: Game crashing when placing fruit tree cuttings
  • Fixed: Game crashing when going to interface settings in a world with maps disabled
  • Fixed: Missing recipes for peridotite and basalt coffins


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crafting snorkles would be great - https://www.keywestsnorkelingtours.com/early-history-of-snorkeling/ -


Earliest Snorkelers

Thought to be the earliest mention of snorkeling, the Greek philosopher Aristotle mentioned the practice in his study “Parts of the Animals”, where he refers to divers as using “instruments for respiration” resembling an elephant’s trunk.

The very earliest snorkelers were thought to be sponge farmers on the Grecian island of Crete some 5,000 years ago who used hollow tubes to allow breathing while they kept their faces in the water to free-dive for sponges. Archeologists studying Assyrian bas-relief paintings from 900 B.C. have identified figures using air-filled animal skins as a crude form of diving tank, allowingn exploration further beneath the sea. Snorkels also found their use in the ancient world’s military action. Around 500 B.C., historian Herodotus tells of Scyllis, a Greek who escaped a Persian ship undetected by using a hollow reed as a snorkel and then proceeded to cut the entire Persian fleet adrift.


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