With our RUST Recycler Guide, we will shed light on the deeper game mechanics surrounding the recycler, why they are so important to a successful start to the wipe, and how to find them on the game map. Not all items can recycle, or break down into other components and will be left untouched in the input hopper.
When running the recycler, it does take some time for the device to break down items into their components. If the player has added stacks of items, it will take that many times longer to process.
Other players will likely be drawn to your location due to the audible sound of the recycler running and the promise of free loot. Knowing this fact, players should take precautions to keep themselves out of view while waiting on the recycler to do its thing by hiding, closing doors, etc.
Knowing where to find recyclers is a big part of resource farming in RUST. Recyclers are important for farming resources quickly in the early game when every minute counts.
Building up a secure starter base and learning blueprints is a costly endeavor in terms of resources, time, and scrap, which is why knowing where to find recyclers can help players maximize the results of their farming efforts. Some items that will be gained from boxes and barrels in roadside junk piles will break down into additional scrap.
As a player on a farm run, you will encounter more diversity of loot than you have available inventory spaces. Stackable items are able to be inserted as well and will only take up a single slot inside the recycler.
The recycler will slowly start churning out resources over time, much like a furnace or refinery. Recycled components will appear in a specially reserved output space that can contain up to 6 different item stacks.
Keep in mind that should you leave the recycler unattended with items inside, other players can run up to it and take them. We’ve created a listing of maps of these monuments with highlighted locations to make the recyclers easier for you to find.
MonumentRecycler Abandoned CabinsNoAbandoned SupermarketYesAirfieldYesBandit CampYesGiant ExcavatorYesLarge HarborYesSmall HarborYesJunkyardYesLarge Fishing VillageNoLarge Oil RigNoLaunch SiteYesLight HouseYesMilitary TunnelsYesMining OutpostYesOil DomeNoOutpostYesOxum’s Gas StationYesPower PlantYesSatellite DishYesSewer BranchYesSmall Fishing Village 1NoSmall Fishing Village 2NoSmall Oil RigNoTrain YardYesWater Treatment Plants Recycler Locations recycler is easily accessible on the backside of the supermarket. Follow the outside of the building until you’ve reached a chain-link fence attached to the back wall.
The first can be found inside of Hangar 2, along the left wall behind a group of crates. The second recycler can be found in the large building opposite the tarmac from the hangars.
When facing the building, head to the left side and you’ll come upon the large doors of a garage. The yard of the shipping building is mostly enclosed by chain link fence and crumbling stone walls with plenty of spaces for hopping over.
The recycler will be to the left of the lift along the wall next to a large pile of spare tires. To get up to the office, locate the chain link fence that connects to the crane and extends over to the container of a partially sunken trunk.
Another recycler can be found inside the large, central puzzle building in the middle of the monument. There is a concrete wall that wraps around to provide a bit of cover, and the recycler can be found inside this semi-enclosure.
Find the manhole entrance in the center of the monument, next to the par-cor jump puzzle. Once you’ve unlocked this door, follow the tunnel until you enter a sewer main room that appears to be inhabited.
The recycler is inside the tower that has lost the metal plating on its dish. If you come across a research table instead, you’ve picked the wrong tower and need to run over to the other.
RUST Train Yard Recycler LocationS tarting at the water tower, follow the pipes that lead to a red warehouse building. RUST Water Treatment Plant Recycler Location water treatment recycler can be found on the top floor of the long warehouse building seen at the bottom left of the screenshot above.
Use the table below to prioritize the best loot to keep in terms of scrap when breaking barrels and boxes. Refinery makes running migrations for different databases as easy as possible.
It works by running your migrations on a provided database connection, either by embedding them on your Rust code, or via refinery_cli. Refinery works best with Barrel but you can also have your migrations on .sql files or use any other Rust crate for schema generation.
Embed_migrations Embeds SQL migration files and inserts a function called runner that when called returns a Runner instance with the collected migration files Small Oil Refinery • Rust Labs The Small Oil Refinery is used to refine low grade fuel from crude oil.
1with the efficient stacking of above the process takes 25 min. 1It only takes 25 minutes to turn an entire stack of wood into charcoal versus 33 minutes and 20 seconds for the furnaces or over 2 hours in the grill, campfire and fireplace.
This makes it much more efficient for producing charcoal in a hurry. My major problem as an operating supervisor when I worked for the former Amoco Oil Co. refinery in Texas City, Tex., was not the people, the process, or the plant’s economics; it was corrosion.
Most of the corrosion products I encountered were a black, slippery, finely divided powder. Upon drying, the black powder would autoignite, burning with a pale blue flame not visible in sunlight that emitted a white vapor, which made me choke.
Why then, I wondered, was all this corrosion to piping, vessels, and heat exchangers operating at less than 200° F. due to H2S? In refineries, it originates in two benign ways: naturally from seawater and via man made activities to increase octane in gasoline.
This is the origin of hydrogen-assisted stress corrosion cracking, which is a leading cause of death and disaster in refineries and chemical plants. As the HCl produced is present in only a few ppm, it does not directly result in very much metal loss except when aided by H2S in its evil effects.
• Continuous use of water recirculation through bottom wash nozzles to reduce solids buildup is helpful but not critical. • Add 50% of chemical emulsifiers to the crude charge tank and the remainder to the desalted itself.
In the old days (i.e., in my time), we used a 10% caustic wash to extract HCl from the reformer off gas. Current practice is to remove HCl from the hydrogen off gas with a molecular-sieve regenerate absorption tower.
Regardless of the method used, my clients only too often neglect monitoring of the chloride-removal step from their reformer hydrogen off gas, with sometimes catastrophic downstream results due to the H2S + FeCl2 = Fe(HS) + HCl reaction. An occasional check with a Drawer tube of the hydrogen off gas for chloride content by the unit engineer may prove to be an effective way to minimize death and disaster in downstream hydro processing units.
Carbonic acid An excellent way to remove rusty stains from your toilet bowl is to pour a can of Coca-Cola directly over the rust. My practice is to vent continuously from Point A through a restriction orifice sized at 0.5% of the total supply of the steam flow.
I have borrowed this design feature from a representative of Shell Global Solutions International BV who attended one of my troubleshooting seminars in 1984. But we had a good reason for doing this at the Texas City refinery, as the plant manager was treated to duck hunting trips by the chemical vendors.
Most of the corrosion problems I have encountered as an operating superintendent for allocation and crude units, as well as delayed coking plants, have been associated with aqueous phases. In general, water is the most corrosive medium I have contended with in many refinery applications, especially when combined with NH4Cl salt deposits and hydrogen sulfide vapors.
The author Norman P. Lieberman (email@example.com) is a chemical engineer with more than 50-years’ experience in process plant operation, design, and field troubleshooting. An independent consultant, he also has taught 800 seminars on troubleshooting refinery process problems to 19,000 engineers and operators.
An author of nine textbooks on plant process problems and operations, he holds a BS (1964) from Cooper Union for the Advancement of Science and Art and an MS (1965) from Purdue University, both in chemical engineering. Geared to young and seasoned professionals alike, “Beyond back-to-basics: Process principles and concepts” is a series of articles designed to present a straightforward approach to mastering the principles and concepts all process engineers should be able to apply without the need of a computer.