RUST Power Minute: Electrical Branch

RUST Power Minute: Electrical Branch

A RUST Power Minute: Electrical Branch

This quick RUST guide video, RUST Power Minute: Electrical Branch, is brought to you by our partners Malonik & Gal.

In this video series, they take on the challenge of introducing, explaining, and showing how individual components are used in the RUST electrical and water systems, within 60 seconds.

In this episode, Gal walks us through the infamous Electrical Branch component.  The electrical branch’s primary usage is often used to isolate a circuit and is an essential part of the RUST electrical system.

With that, you’re here to watch the video!

Be sure to browse Malonik’s past videos and don’t forget to subscribe to his channel to receive notifications on his latest videos.

Video Transcript

Electrical Branch

So if the splitter’s power minute was anything to go by, we know there are right and wrong decisions one can make in life, so yeah, welcome to the right decision.

 

My name’s Gal, its time for the Rust power minute. Sixty seconds to tell you everything worth knowing about the electrical branch.

 

Let’s get this show on the road.

 

Found in most crates. Feed power into the underside of the component. From here, the two outputs at the top are automatically active. Consuming one power in its use, you now get to choose where the bulk of your electricity goes.

 

Look at the branch and hold E, you’re given a prompt to send; however, much power you would like out of the branch’s left socket.

 

The second branch on the right-hand side will send all remaining electricity down a second line.

Note the left branch socket takes priority.

 

If incoming power diminishes, it will be drawn from the right socket first. They are brilliant in isolating circuits, letting a mainline continue while sending exactly as much as you need to a designated circuit.

 

The downside is that if something goes wrong with the branched circuit, the component will still send; however, much power you have set that way.

 

The biggest drawback is the minimum output of 2 on the left socket. There are a few instances where this loss is noticeable, door controllers, etc.

 

I feel the loss of one power is well worth the increase in control, and the low price of production, just three HQ.

 

The splitter is 10. Two branches cost 6. Put two side by side, and you effectively have a splitter that works. They are an essential part of circuit building in Rust, and I highly advise people to take the time and get to know them.

 

If you’re enjoying the content slapping the like button is the best way to tell us. Even better if you give the bell a little tinkle, youtube will let you know whenever we put out something new.

 

If you’re feeling personable leave a comment, we get around to all of them eventually. Or come hang out on the discord, we’re pretty much always around.

Not like we have lives or anything important to be doing. I mean jeez it’s not like yall are making rust videos for me or anything.

 

A little bit of give and take guys, just like a little bit. It’s like ya mum didn’t raise you right.

About dg

Dg is the founder and co-owner of Corrosion Hour, a niche gaming community established in 2016 focusing on the survival game RUST. He is an active and contributing member of numerous other RUST communities. As a community leader and server owner for over 15 years, he spends much of his time researching and writing guides about survival games, covering topics such as server administration, game mechanics, and community growth.

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