The best part of working with the Unity project nursery is that it can make a huge difference in your productivity and the way you work.
In this article, I’m going to walk you through some of the best features of this tool, and show you how you can easily create and share your own.
Unity project Nursery: Creating and sharing your own nursery Let’s get into the nitty gritty of the Unity Project Nursery, a way for you to share your projects with the world.
We’ll start with the basics, and we’ll then move on to the many other features that you’ll discover along the way.
Let’s begin with the basic features: When you first start the project nursery you’ll be greeted by a list of projects you have in the Unity editor.
These projects are created by selecting the “New Project” option, and then clicking the “Add New Project” button.
You can select an existing project, or create your own, and save it to your project nursery.
Next to the project name you’ll see a checkmark next to each of the projects you want to share.
When you click on that checkmark, a dropdown menu appears with the option to add new projects.
To add a project to the Unity nursery, click on the project you want and then the “Create New Project…” button.
In the new project, you’ll notice that there are two tabs: The Projects tab lists all of the project’s files and folders, which are located in the root folder of your project.
This tab is where you can add new project files and folder names.
You’ll also see the Projects tab as well as the Project Details tab, which displays project details.
In my case, I have a project named “Lincoln Project” which contains the following files and directories: Lincoln.
Log.txt – This project has some UnityLog files and will be displayed in the log.
lincolnproject.unitylog – This folder contains UnityLog and UnityScript.
This project will be shown in the project log.
UnityProject.unitypackage.unityconfig.json – This UnityProject.
UnityConfig.json file contains configuration settings for the project.
project.unityproject.log – The UnityLog project file.
project-log.unity.unityplugin.unitymanager.json.jsonconfig – The project-specific UnityManager.json config file.
For more information on Unity project log files, read Unity project logs.
The UnityProjects folder contains all the project files you’ve selected.
You might have more files in this folder, but these are all the Unity files that you need to keep your project up to date and working correctly.
project details The Projects and Projects Details tabs display project details, which you can find on the Unity Editor Project Details window.
project names and project folders The Projects section shows the project names, project folders, and project files that are in the parent project.
For example, the project Lincoln Project contains all of its project files in the “Lion Project” folder, and the project MyProject contains all its project folders in the MyProject folder.
project folders and project name prefixes For the project prefixes, the Projects and Project Details tabs are separated by a colon.
For a project name, the prefixes for that project will appear at the end of the name.
project project name project project.log project project-project.json project-root project-profile project-unity.project project-type project-package project-debug project-applications project-data project-settings project-tools project-ui project-plugins project-modules project-shared project-text project-video project-web-view project-xml project-xls project-ppt project-svg project-css project-png project-gif project-ico project-jpg project-jpeg project-psd project-tiff project-ttf project-woff project-pdf project-pst file names and folders are separated using a colon, and all project files, including those in the main project folder, are listed.
project prefix The Projects, Projects, and Projects details tab displays the project project prefix.
For each project, the projects project name will appear above the project type and project package prefix, and will then be followed by a dot (.) that represents the project folder.
The project name is used to select project types and project packages, and it can also be used to create project subfolders.
For projects with multiple project types, the type and package prefix will appear together, like this: project.project.type project.package project.type.shared project.version project.projects project-name project-packages project-types project-prefix project-version project-files project-subfolders project-extensions project-tags project-prefs project-paths project-profiles project-users project-user-id project-password