BDScript 2


BDScript 2 is the default in-app scripting language (as of October 2021). It has been created with intention of enhancing its capabilities and fixing some of the problems previous versions had.

The first edition of BDScript has one big issue, commands like $sum[$sum[3;2];1] didn't work. The reason it didn't work is because BDScript has a pre-defined order for executing functions.

In order to fix the issue, a new BDScript edition was developed called BDScript Unstable. It executes function in a command from bottom to top and from right to left. It fixes the issue, but the new edition has its quirks which could be problematic for some commands. That's where BDScript 2 comes in. This edition executes commands from top to bottom and from left to right (basically, just the way you read most of the books).
Besides that, BDScript 2 has additional features like $eval[], $try and $catch and more.



Warning: It should be used with caution. Remember to restrict the command with $onlyForIDs[] or similar function! If you programmed in JavaScript, you probably know what it does. It basically executes every function that is provided as an argument. For example:


This will execute every function that has been provided by a user.

$try, $catch and $error[]

This works in a very similar way to the equivalents available in other programming languages.
You can read more about it here.


Runs functions asynchronously. Read this for more information.


Read this for more information.


It can be used to temporarily store a value. After the command executes, all of the vars are removed.

For this specific variable function, you don't need to create a corresponding variable in the app.

To store a value, simply use $var[VARIABLE NAME;VALUE] and to retrieve, do $var[VARIABLE NAME].


It stops the command execution. It may seem like a useless function but it can come in handy with $ifs or $trys.


It should be used only by more advanced users.
The full function's name is optimizations off. Sometimes BDScript 2 doesn't execute the same function twice and it uses the previous result instead. $optOff[] allows disabling that behaviour for provided functions.

Here's a small example:

$random // returns 3
$random // returns 3
$random // returns 3
$optOff[$random] // returns 1
$random // returns 1
$random // returns 1