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Imagine the last 20 minutes of your life - the time spent playing games. That's where we're going to be for the next two articles. This article will be more of a technical breakdown of how osu! works. We'll be using the Lua scripting language that's native to osu!. What we're not going to be doing though is giving you a tutorial on how to program for osu! - there's plenty of those out there already! Our article is more about the internals of the game. "Ahhh..." - you may think to yourself as you scroll down past this content. The truth is, we're not going to be programming a lot. We'll be poking and playing around in Lua. As we're developing this article, we're aware that we're looking at some of the more complicated aspects of osu! For example, how does the osu! API work? How does the engine handle this stuff? What are the complications that come with being an online game? We're going to try our best to cover some of these things but they might be things you won't understand yet. Instead we're going to focus on things that are easily understandable. A lot of these concepts are shared between games like osu! and other browser based games. We're going to give you a basic understanding of the standard, standard and relaxation modifiers and how they interact. We'll also briefly go over how to write your own scripts and how the engine and API is structured. We'll start with the basics. If you don't know anything about the Lua language, then you may want to skip this first article. However, if you don't want to skip this article, then let's get started! What is Lua? As we mentioned before, Lua is the native scripting language used in osu!. In order to write scripts and run them, the Lua language itself needs to be compiled into Lua bytecode. From here, Lua bytecode gets converted into the virtual machine that runs the game on the server. What does this mean? It means that the Lua interpreter is running in-game and when the virtual machine is running, the interpreter looks for bytecode that matches the Lua script. The interpreter then creates an execution context for this script (to a certain extent). Just so we're on the same page here, Lua is a script language, so it's not a programming language.
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