Archived

This topic is now archived and is closed to further replies.

Please be aware that the content of this thread may be outdated and no longer applicable.

Recommended Posts

European Starling

27304121.thumb.jpg.dc277a4aa8968ca16819032eedf6c8b1.jpg

Superb lyrebird

images.jpeg.5d975fe47d764a8f28c6f7f025ea9ca1.jpeg

Cockato

5e701665d2e1e_images(1).jpeg.fa56ad88465fae8eedfa6177587313cf.jpeg

Crow

Crow.png.c752f9f879a9bd8d08c9cec660f6043f.png

Hi!

There are many birds that can imitate humans, I gave four examples above.

We could domesticate these birds to speak the things that are written when they are placed on top of signs.

Klei, it is much more practical to hear the birds saying what is written when we approach the signs, than to examine them.

And Wes wouldn't suffer for not being able to speak.

The problem is not Wes. Please give him accessibility!

Thank you for your attention.

I couldn't quote you @Mike23Ua (was the one who made me think about it).

Link to comment
Share on other sites

images.jpeg.11c4c364836f11106b9bd2b9bc781dc3.jpeg

They would speak like the Parrot Pirate.
But as the birds have difficulties to speak.

For example

You write on the sign “Please don’t pick the flowers.”

When you put it on top of the sign it will say:
  "Please ... don’t pick the flowers (Makes a crow noise), etc".


And those two things:
(...) And (Makes a crow noise)

They are placed in the sentences between spaces.

Maybe randomly?

Link to comment
Share on other sites