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<p><br/> Installing Raspbian on your Raspberry Pi means you'll find Minecraft Pi in the Games section. Minecraft Pi is a bare-bones version of the popular survival game, designed to students learn various programming languages.<br/></p><br/><p><br/> It's certainly enjoyable, but not the Minecraft game we love to. Like everything else Raspberry Pi, a group of users have figured out how to install the full version of Minecraft on your Raspberry Pi 2 or 3.<br/></p><br/><p><br/> As with all things Raspberry Pi, there's a amount of editing and tinkering with files and Terminal commands. Just be sure to be patient, read through each step and you should be good to go.<br/></p><br/><p><br/> Keep in mind Before you begin, there are some things you should be aware of:<br/></p><br/><p><br/> You'll need your Mojang login details as well as your Minecraft username.<br/></p><br/><p><br/> Naturally, you'll need an active license to use Minecraft. You can purchase one at Minecraft.net<br/></p><br/><p><br/> This guide is for Minecraft 1.8.9. However, with a simple tweak you can run the latest version, currently 1.9.4 (more on this below).<br/></p><br/><p><br/> While Minecraft isn't the most enjoyable experience on an expensive computer It is certainly possible to play it.<br/></p><br/><p><br/> Spend an hour setting up everything.<br/></p><br/><p><br/> I suggest opening the guide on the browser on your Raspberry Pi and placing a Terminal window beside it. You'll have to download altered log files from Dropbox. I do not want to publish the commands here only to see them changed in the future.<br/></p><br/><p><br/> The procedure is easy it requires you to copy and paste Terminal commands from the browser, pasting them into the command line. After you've pasted each command, press enter on the keyboard and your Pi does the rest.<br/></p><br/><p><br/> Tips to help make the process more smooth<br/></p><br/><p><br/> Raspberry Pi 3 users are exempt from the first step. <a href="https://diigo.com/0p2rab">Liberty is not free</a> are not able to overclock the Pi 3 The Pi 3 is faster than the Pi 2 out of the box.<br/></p><br/><p><br/> After you've completed Step 4, press the arrow keys to highlight Advanced options. Next, highlight GL Options, select Enable.<br/></p><br/><p><br/> Step 7 of the guide confused me. It says click "edit profile" however, you actually must click Profile Editor , and then double-click on the first listing. Click on Version Selection next to Use version to select the number of the build. Be aware that the guide defaults to 1.8.9. This version is currently recommended. We will update it after everything is operational.<br/></p><br/><p><br/> Step 10 tells you to edit the "run.sh" file, without any further instructions. To edit it you need to open the Minecraft folder within your Pi directory and right-click the run.sh file, then choose Text Editor.<br/></p><br/><p><br/> To start Minecraft there are two options. To start Minecraft, the guide will tell you that you should use "./run.sh". While this is a good option, you will need to type "cd Minecraft", before entering the command. Another option is to open Minecraft folder and double-click on the run.sh file. After that, you can select "Execute."<br/></p><br/><p><br/> Use the most recent version of Minecraft, so once you get everything working you can begin playing with the installation. To upgrade to the latest version of Minecraft you'll need to restart the Minecraft.jar file.<br/></p><br/><p><br/> Enter CD Minecraft in a Terminal window<br/></p><br/><p><br/> Next, enter: java -jar Minecraft.jar<br/></p><br/><p><br/> Click on Profile Editor to change the version number to 1.9.4 or the most recent version.<br/></p><br/><p><br/> Save your change, and click the Play button to force Minecraft to download the most recent version.<br/></p><br/><p><br/> Next, open the Minecraft folder.<br/></p><br/><p><br/> To avoid any problems if you make a mistake, make backups of the run.sh file. Rename it to something alone the lines of "runcopy.sh".<br/></p><br/><p><br/> Make sure you have an image of the file. Then, right-click it and choose Text Editor.<br/></p><br/><p><br/> Press Ctrl-F on your keyboard and type 1.8.9 in the text field. There should be twoonly two- instances found. Each one should be replaced with the current Minecraft version (this should be the same version number that you selected in step 3.<br/></p><br/><p><br/> Save the file, then reboot your Raspberry Pi.<br/></p><br/><p><br/> Launch Minecraft the way you normally would and then enjoy.<br/></p>

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