Triple A Map Creator Programs 4,4/5 4151votes
TripleA is a free online turn based strategy game and board game engine, similar to such board games as Axis & Allies or Risk. TripleA comes with multiple games and over 100 more maps can be downloaded from the user community. Supports single player vs AI, hot-seat, play by email and forum, and a hosted Online.
By Wisconsin The TripleA Map Creator zip file should contain the following items: (suggest you unzip everything to a folder) readme.txt changelog.txt Map Creation Guide.txt Mod Creation Guide.txt Settings.inf TripleA Map Creator Part 1.exe TripleA Map Creator Part 2.exe A folder named 'Additional Utilities' containing some extra utilities. If you would like to make a completely new map, open the Map Creation Guide file and follow the instructions carefully. If you want to create a mod based off of an already created map, open the Mod Creation Guide and follow those instructions. Useful links: A Complete List of the Correct Properties / Game Settings to use: General How to: TripleA forum: Latest Version of TripleA: The TripleA Map Image Extractor found in the 'Additional Utilities' folder can be used to re-create the map image by using the map's base tiles and pasting them together. Having the map image can help you later on when you are making a mod. The TripleA Map Resizer And Shifter found in the 'Additional Utilities' folder can be used to resize any map you choose by simply choosing the map, setting the scale amount or new dimensions, and having the program do the rest.
You can also use it to shift the map by a specified amount. Please report any errors that you find at Feel free to post any questions or suggestions you have on the TripleA forum at If you would like to download the latest version of the program, visit You can also view the source code for the program at **Frequently Asked Questions** Will I be able to play the maps I create with other people online?
Yes, the maps you create can be used in online games as long as the other players have access to your map too and have added it to their 'maps' folder. What if an error occurs when I'm trying to make a map? You can post the error on the 'Issues' page located here or post a message on the TripleA forum located here:.
How do I add the map to the TripleA program after I am done creating it? Basically you move the folder or zip file to: C: Documents and Settings triplea maps You can find information for doing that here: Where can I post the map I made so other people can enjoy it? You can post your map on the TripleA Maps And Mods Forums located here: Where can I find the source code for the map creator? You can find the source code on the 'Source' page at the map creator download website. Where can I download the.NET framework if it is not already installed? You can download the.NET Framework v2.0 SP1 here.
Blessed with prodigious drawing talent and a taste for popular culture, Alexander Stitt came into the world in 1937, when there was a high demand for graphics – the comic book industry and animated cartoons taking a dominant role in popular culture – and less than 20 years before the advent of television in Australia. Young Alex, taking to the pencil by at least the age of three, was soon drawing Donald Duck and Superman, and later qualifying as a graphic artist in the advertising industry.
He moved into the modern age, embracing the potential both of television and cinema, and brightened up the world with colour, humour and humanity. • SHARE • • • Link Alex Stitt, artist and creator of Norm and Life! Be In It, with new work in 2014. Photo: Simon Schluter Alexander Arthur Henry Stitt was born in Melbourne in 1937, the only child of businessman Henry 'Harry' Stitt and Violet 'Judy' (nee Pellett). His parents thought young Alex might become a pharmacist, but he said he wanted to be an illustrator, and his parents could see an obvious logic in that. Stitt attended the South Melbourne Technical College, then the Royal Melbourne Institute of Technology.
Graduating in 1956 with a Diploma in Advertising Art, Stitt visited advertising agencies, suggesting the possibility of animated commercials. 'I'd never seen one, but they hadn't either,' he said later. But he did one, for Silver Star Starch, one of the first such productions in Australia. Play Bleach Training 2 Game here. • SHARE • • • Link Sid Seagull from the Slip!
Photo: Supplied At the age of 20, Stitt went to work for GTV Nine's Fanfare Films Pty Ltd, whose clients included Fred Schepisi and Phillip Adams. In 1958 Stitt married a fellow art student, Barbara Martin, with whom he had children Kieron and Aemelia. He met graphic designer and illustrator Bruce Weatherhead, with whom he went on to form a company in 1964, Weatherhead and Stitt Pty Ltd. They went on to produce a vast array of products: advertisements, books, games, toys, film posters and titles.
They helped Schepisi produce his first films, and in 1970, with the help of educational consultants, they opened the Jigsaw Factory, 'a magic kingdom for children', which featured nearly 45 different toys: puzzles, board games and a horse that appeared to be galloping when put on a record turntable. Stitt, though not religious himself, produced graphic products for more than 20 years for the Christian Television Association. Some viewers objected to the use of advertisements to spread the Christian message. In answer to them, Stitt portrayed an angel and the devil in argument. The devil was saying: 'You can't put God on television; religion is a private matter.'
The angel was explaining why advertising for God was good. Fred Schepisi said: 'Alex has a wonderful way of looking at the world. His work cuts to the simple centre of things.' By submitting your email you are agreeing to Fairfax Media's and.
In 1975 Stitt took up a brief from Phillip Adams to design cartoons to help with the 'Life, Be In It' campaign. Among hundreds of characters he created was Norm, the couch potato, who was to become the central figure in the campaign for the next 15 years. 'My aim was to make him relatable and memorable,' Stitt said. Adams said later: 'He [Stitt] is a genius, the most under-recognised bloke in the country.' Stitt's dancing seagull, in the 'Slip, Slop, Slap' campaign for the Cancer Council of Australia, became part of the most successful advertising campaigns in Australia's history. In 1979 Stitt married Patricia 'Paddy' Weatherhead, former wife of Bruce, and became stepfather to her two children, Jody Jane and Sam. He worked at frantic pace, producing graphics for such films as The Devil's Playground, the Barry Mackenzie films, Don's Party, The Chant of Jimmy Blacksmith, Water Under the Bridge, Silent Reach and Careful, He Might Hear You.
With Phillip Adams he co-produced and directed two animated films, Grendel, Grendel, Grendel, using the voice of Peter Ustinov, and Abra Cadabra. Forming a new company, Alexander Stitt and Partners, Stitt designed the Bicentennial mascots used in Australia's Bicentennial celebration and worked in special effects on movies such as Mr Baseball and The Russia House, and the TV show Empire Falls.
From 1990, in partnership with Paddy, he worked on educational publications. In 1993 he worked on another Schepisi film, Six Degrees of Separation. In 2002, in recognition of his lifetime of achievement, the Australian Graphic Design Association inducted Stitt and Bruce Weatherhead into its Hall of Fame.
In 2007 Stitt retired to a bushland home at Red Hill ion the Mornington Peninsula. After the Black Saturday bushfires in 2009, he and Paddy decided to preserve much of his life's work in a monumental work, Stitt Autobiographics. In 2016 Stitt was made a Member of the General Division of the Order of Australia (AM), for service to the graphic arts profession, to the animated film and television industry, and to the community through public health programs. He was inducted into the Design Institute of Australia's Hall of Fame.
In 2013, never losing his motivation to help the poor and down-trodden, Stitt designed the corporate image and launch campaign for SisterWorks, which supported asylum seekers and migrant women. Even in the darker matters, there was always an uplifting quality. Cartoonist/philosopher Michael Leunig said of Stitt's work: 'It had this good, cheerful, innocent quality, almost something that we can never expect to see again.' Alex Stitt died at Red Hill on October 2, after a long illness. His funeral is on Tuesday, October 12.
He is survived by his widow, his two children and two stepchildren.