Cyens Toy

  • firefreak11
    30th Jan 2018 Member 11 Permalink

    Cyens Toy Banner


    The only mod that simulates organic chemistry and relativity!

    Cyens Toy is a mod by firefreak11 that aims to revive The Science Toy and the Unrealistic Science Mod series in order to create an up-to-date version that will do more than ever before. 


    Why is this version 2.x.y?

    Cyens Toy is just a newer version of The Science Toy, being released in modules that contain major features that are all focused on a particular branch of science. The version number of the mod is named based on how many times I've changed the official code base since creating The Science Toy, which module is being released or updated, and the amount of small tweaks made to the module. Version 2.0.0 is therefore the built on an updated code base, it contains the first module (start counting at 0), with no small tweaks made. 2.0.1 would be the first minor update to that module, 2.1.0 would be the first release of the second module, and 3.0.0 would be a third update of the official code base, in which case it would be rewritten again.



    Organic Chemistry



    Quantum Physics
    String Theory





    Modules won't be released in any particular order, but it will be made known which module is included in an update.


    Other Features

    Descriptive HUD

    Decriptive Properties Tool

    More Sign Features

    In-Game Wiki


    Simulation Features

    Local Gravity Mode

    Time Dilation Simulation

    Compressible Gases Simulation



     → Implemented

     → In Development

     → Not In Development


    Release Schedule

    Date                                Module                                Version #                Status

    January 31, 2018           Organic Chemistry               2.0.0                       Released

    February 15, 2018          Organic Chemistry              2.0.1                       Released

    March 1, 2018                Organic Chemistry              2.0.2                       Released

    April 1, 2018                  Organic Chemistry              2.0.3                        Released

    January 18, 2019            Organic Chemistry             2.0.4                        Released

    Sometime in 2019             Biochemistry                   2.1.0                        In Development


    Release Notes | Version 2.0.4

    *Compressible gases implemented

    *Hydrocarbon bug where high carbon gases explode instantly

    *Fixed several small bugs

    *CAUS/CL2 (Chlorine) bug where it won't dissolve things (intentional temporary bug)














    Skype: firefreak114

    Email: or

    IRC: firefreak11

    Inbox: @firefreak11 



    Original TPT: Skylark

    Official TPT: Simon and other developers

    Original URSM: firefreak11 and AngrySpam

    The Science Toy: firefreak11

    Thanks for jacob1 for helping me with all sorts of things over the years!

    Edited 28 times by firefreak11. Last: 10th April
  • kobalt
    30th Jan 2018 Member 0 Permalink


  • phox
    30th Jan 2018 Member 0 Permalink

    this looks very nice, I can't wait for the modules!

  • Michael238
    30th Jan 2018 Member 0 Permalink

    A quick question. How does the time dilation work? Does it take both a particle's velocity and gravity into account, or is it only based on gravity?

  • firefreak11
    31st Jan 2018 Member 1 Permalink

    @Michael238 (View Post)

     It just simulates general relativity at the moment, so gravitation only. It requirer Newtonian gravity to work, and it slows down the frequency of the update function which controls its movement and reactions.

    31st Jan 2018 Member 1 Permalink

    I'd like to see evolution added. If that's possible. You were discussing this over IRC lastnight. I'll go to a friend's to check it out.

  • johnpears
    31st Jan 2018 Member 1 Permalink

    wow, that is so cool!

  • Michael238
    31st Jan 2018 Member 1 Permalink

    One thing that might be interesting to see with the quantum physics would be high energy photons such as x-rays or gamma rays. These would have effects such as ionizing atoms or splitting hydrocarbons into smaller fragments.

  • firefreak11
    31st Jan 2018 Member 0 Permalink


    @NUCLEAR_FOX (View Post)

     I have something in mind for that.


    @Michael238 (View Post)

     Good ideas! Will try something like this 

  • Michael238
    31st Jan 2018 Member 1 Permalink

    An additional effect could be electron-positron pair production if the photon energy is high enough.