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WorldEdit/Block data syntax

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With all of WorldEdit's commands that take a block argument, you can specify block data. For example, crops determine their growth status using their data value and so you can use this to set the crops' growth.

Warning: Support for these features depend on the current state of block data support.

Contents

Block data syntax

All commands that take a block to use support this syntax.

Data value

Some blocks use the data values, and data values are valid between 0 and 15 (inclusive) (although not all blocks support the entire range). To specify a block's data, simply append a colon (:) and the value after the block name or ID, as follows.

Example: Setting an area with grown crops
//set crops:7

Information about blocks that use their data value can be found on the Minecraft wiki.

For wool, you can also use its color name (i.e. //set wool:red). Since v2.15

Sign text

Sign text is separated by pipe symbols (|) for each line. Spaces must be replaced with underscores (_).

Example: Setting sign text
//set sign|Line1|Line2_Text|Line3
Example: Setting sign data (orientation) and text
//set sign:4|Line1|Line2_Text|Line3

Mob spawner mob type

The mob spawner mob type can be specified after a pipe symbol (|).

Example: Setting mob type
//set mobspawner|Squid

Note block pitch

Since v2.14
The pitch of a note block can be specified after a pipe symbol (|). The pitch is a number between 0 and 24, inclusive.
Example: Setting note block pitch
//set note|24

Patterns

A few commands also support a pattern syntax. Patterns allow you to set a pattern for the block to use; for example, you can set a pattern where each block has a probability of being brick and a probability of being rock. However, you don't have to use a pattern even when it is supported. For example, you can still use //set rock.

Commands that support patterns include:

  • //set
  • //replace
  • //overlay Since v3.0
  • //fill
  • //fillr

Block probability

The block probability pattern is specified with a list of block types (which also support the block data syntax mentioned above) with their respective probability.

Example: Setting all blocks to a random pattern using a list with percentages
//set 5%diamondore,95%dirt

For a truly random pattern, no probability percentage is needed.

Example: Setting all blocks to a random pattern using a list without percentages
//set obsidian,stone
Usage of block probability //replace command.

Clipboard

Since v3.0 You can make a copy with the clipboard and use #clipboard or #copy for the pattern to repeat the copy.

Example: Setting all blocks to the clipboard copy
//set #clipboard
Usage of the clipboard pattern with the //replace command
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