Game Development Reference
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}
//Generate fire particle after object destruction
if(ParticlesOnDestroy != None)
{
PSC = WorldInfo.MyEmitterPool.SpawnEmitter
(ParticlesOnDestroy, Location, Rotation);
}
// Spawn physics mesh
if(SpawnPhysMesh != None)
{
PhysMesh = spawn(class'UTSD_SpawnedKActor',,,Location,
Rotation);
PhysMesh.StaticMeshComponent.SetStaticMesh
(SpawnPhysMesh);
PhysMesh.StaticMeshComponent.SetRBLinearVelocity
(SpawnPhysMeshLinearVel, FALSE);
PhysMesh.StaticMeshComponent.SetRBAngularVelocity
(SpawnPhysMeshAngVel, FALSE);
PhysMesh.StaticMeshComponent.WakeRigidBody();
// Collides with the world but, not players or vehicles
PhysMesh.SetCollision(FALSE, FALSE);
PhysMesh.StaticMeshComponent.SetRBChannel
(RBCC_Default);
PhysMesh.StaticMeshComponent.SetRBCollidesWithChannel
(RBCC_Default, TRUE);
// Set lifespan
PhysMesh.LifeSpan = SpawnPhysMeshLifeSpan;
}
bDestroyed = TRUE;
TimeToRespawn = RespawnTime;
// It will respawn after (X) seconds
SetTimer(RespawnTime, FALSE, 'RespawnDestructible');
}
Next, if our static mesh is destroyed, we need to either hide it, or replace it with a
destroyed version of our mesh. This is particularly useful when dealing with larger
objects, such as vehicles. When a vehicle explodes surely there must be something
left behind, right? Because we are using a static mesh natively supplied from UDK,
we don't have a replacement mesh. We simply tell the mesh to disappear.
 
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