I also think that the large barnacles may be letting out gas them self. The UA does and it's quite small in comparison.Considering they are known to be in "nebulae" which are gaseous in nature .. it would make sense that on the planetary surface it would also want to be in a gassy environment?
Maybe I'll eat some beans and go let some gas out.. see if it attracts some barnacles..
Meat is meat.... that is space madnessyouuuu have COVETED my DETAILED SURFACE SCANNER!!
Ive had it since I was a child! PEOPLE!! always trying to.. TAKE it from me!
[that's space madness]
I remember that Bank Holiday Monday clearly! The forums almost exploded with people finding the convoys.In fact, if the Thread Seniors remember as I do, all the UA Convoys sightings were happening during the first days of the week, then going to zero in the last days of the same week.
Size of ship has a bearing on the signal strength.ok, so we know that shipwrecks don't show up as a blue-circle POI on the ship sensors... but do they still show up on the SRV wave scanner? Is there a unique wave pattern for each ship type, or just one pattern for all ships?
May the 4th.... what a day that was.I remember that Bank Holiday Monday clearly! The forums almost exploded with people finding the convoys.
Size of ship has a bearing on the signal strength.
The wreckage of a small SRV gives a particular profile.
The wreckage of a larger ship has the same profile but more of it. A stronger signal if you will.
I'm flying around in an Anaconda and I know that my ship gives a large profile even when I'm almost 2km away.
Actually, I'm almost 100% certain they are manually placed (at least partially). The reason for this was in the most recent patch notes. There was a note about being able to recall the ship near crashed ships and barnacles.Just imagine the crowd when someone actualy find it...
also, i don't think its manual placed... because this mean a finite source of material instead of a bigger source , let's say a whole planet...