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Cocoa Beans – Minecraft Wiki

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Cocoa beans are a food ingredient obtained from cocoa pods that are used to plant them, and also to craft cookies and brown dye.

Cocoa pods are plants used to grow cocoa beans.

Contents

  • 1 Obtaining
    • 1.1 Breaking
    • 1.2 Chest loot
    • 1.3 Fishing
    • 1.4 Trading
  • 2 Usage
    • 2.1 Farming
    • 2.2 Crafting ingredient
    • 2.3 Loom ingredient
    • 2.4 Dye
    • 2.5 Composting
  • 3 Sounds
  • 4 Data values
    • 4.1 ID
    • 4.2 Block states
  • 5 History
    • 5.1 Cocoa "item"
      • 5.1.1 Appearances
      • 5.1.2 Names
  • 6 Issues
  • 7 Trivia
  • 8 Gallery
  • 9 References

Obtaining[]

Breaking[]

Cocoa pods can be mined with any item, but axes are the quickest. In Bedrock Edition, fully grown cocoa pods drop 2–3 cocoa beans; the chances of this behavior are unknown. Using a tool enchanted with Fortune does not increase the amount of cocoa beans dropped.

Block Cocoa
Hardness 0.2
Tool
Breaking time[A]
Default 0.3
Wooden 0.15
Stone 0.1
Iron 0.05
Diamond 0.05
Netherite 0.05
Golden 0.05
Sword 0.2
  1. ↑ Times are for unenchanted tools as wielded by players with no status effects, measured in seconds. For more information, see Breaking § Speed.

The block itself is a technical block that cannot be obtained as an item, instead as cocoa beans,‌[Java Edition only] but they can be obtained by inventory editing or add-ons in Bedrock Edition.

Chest loot[]

Item Structure Container Quantity Chance
Bedrock Edition
Cocoa Beans Bonus chest Chest 1–2 40%

Fishing[]

Cocoa beans can be obtained as a junk item from fishing in a jungle.‌[Bedrock Edition only]

Trading[]

Wandering traders sell 3 cocoa beans for an emerald.‌[Bedrock Edition only]

Usage[]

Farming[]

Main article: Tutorials/Cocoa bean farming

Cocoa beans come from cocoa pods, which are found on the trunks of normal-sized naturally-generated jungle trees in jungle biomes. Placing a cocoa bean on the side of a jungle log plants a new cocoa pod. The log does not need to be attached to a tree. A cocoa pod can be placed on jungle logs, jungle wood, stripped jungle logs, and stripped jungle wood.

Cocoa has three stages of growth. During its first stage, the pod is small and green. In the second stage, the plant is bigger and colored tan. In its last stage, the pod is even bigger, and orange-brown. In Java Edition the cocoa block has a 20% chance to grow a stage when receiving a random tick, giving it an average time of 5 minutes and 41 seconds per stage. When destroyed in the first two stages, the pod yields only one cocoa bean. When destroyed in the third stage, it gives two or three cocoa beans. Bone meal can be used to force the cocoa pod forward by one growth stage. Cocoa pods burst and drop their beans when struck by flowing water, pushed by a piston, or if their log is removed by any means.

Crafting ingredient[]

In Bedrock Edition, cocoa beans are accepted as a direct substitute of brown dye in many recipes.

Name Ingredients Crafting recipe Description
Brown Balloon Latex +
Cocoa Beans +
Helium +
Lead
[Bedrock and Education editions only]
Brown Bed Any Bed +
Cocoa Beans
[Bedrock and Education editions only]
Brown Carpet White Carpet +
Cocoa Beans
[Bedrock and Education editions only]
Brown Concrete Powder Cocoa Beans +
Sand +
Gravel


8

[Bedrock and Education editions only]
Brown Dye Cocoa Beans
Brown Firework Star Brown Firework Star +
Cocoa Beans
[Bedrock and Education editions only]
Adds a "fade to color" effect to the firework star, overwriting any existing fades.
Up to eight dyes can be added.
Brown Firework Star Gunpowder +
Cocoa Beans +
Head or
Gold Nugget or
Feather or
Fire Charge +
Glowstone Dust +
Diamond
[Bedrock and Education editions only]
Up to eight dyes can be added.
One head, gold nugget, feather, or fire charge can be added.
Both the diamond and the glowstone dust can be added with any of the other ingredients.
Brown Glow Stick Polyethylene +
Hydrogen Peroxide +
Cocoa Beans +
Luminol
[Bedrock and Education editions only]
Brown Shulker Box Any Shulker Box +
Cocoa Beans
[Bedrock and Education editions only]
Brown Stained Glass Glass +
Cocoa Beans


8

[Bedrock and Education editions only]
Brown Stained Glass Pane Glass Pane +
Cocoa Beans


8

[Bedrock and Education editions only]
Brown Terracotta Terracotta +
Cocoa Beans


8

[Bedrock and Education editions only]
Brown Wool Any Wool +
Cocoa Beans
[Bedrock and Education editions only]
Cookie Wheat +
Cocoa Beans


8

In Bedrock Edition, cocoa beans can be also used in banner patterns:

Name Ingredients Crafting recipe
Brown Banner pattern Cocoa Beans +
Banner
Brown Banner image Cocoa Beans +
Banner +
Vines or
Bricks or
Creeper Head or
Wither Skeleton Skull or
Oxeye Daisy or
Enchanted Golden Apple


Loom ingredient[]

Name Ingredients Loom recipe Description
Brown Banner pattern White Banner +
Cocoa Beans
Field masoned banner and bordure indented banner don't require banner patterns.[Java Edition only]

Cocoa Beans can be used as a dye.‌[Bedrock Edition only]
Note: The loom is using the Java Edition interface.

Brown Banner image White Banner +
Cocoa Beans +
Banner Pattern
Exceptions:
  1. Globe banner pattern;‌[Java Edition only]
  2. Field masoned and bordure indented banner patterns.‌[Bedrock Edition only]

Cocoa Beans can be used as a dye.‌[Bedrock Edition only]
Note: The loom is using the Java Edition interface.

Dye[]

In Bedrock and Education editions, cocoa beans can be:

  • Applied to sheep to dye their wool, which can then be sheared for 1–3 blocks of brown wool.
  • Applied to tamed wolves to dye their collars.
  • Applied to tamed cats to dye their collars.
  • Used to dye or stain wool, leather armor, beds, glass, terracotta and shulker boxes.
  • Combined with gunpowder to make a firework star.
  • Combined with a firework star to create a fade-to-color effect.
  • Used to add patterns to banners.
  • Used to dye shulkers in Bedrock and Education editions.
  • Used to dye water contained in cauldrons in Bedrock and Education editions.
  • Combined with sand and gravel to craft concrete powder.
  • Combined with compounds to craft balloons or glow sticks in Bedrock and Education editions.

Composting[]

Placing cocoa beans into a composter has a 65% chance of raising the compost level by 1.

Sounds[]

Java Edition:

  1. abMC-177082

Bedrock Edition:

Data values[]

ID[]

Java Edition:

NameIdentifierFormTranslation key
CocoacocoaBlockblock. minecraft.cocoa
Cocoa Beanscocoa_beansItemitem.minecraft.cocoa_beans

Bedrock Edition:

NameIdentifierAlias ID Numeric ID FormItem ID[i 1]Translation key
CocoacocoaNone127Block & Ungiveable Item[i 2]Identical[i 3]tile.cocoa.name
Cocoa Beanscocoa_beansdye / 3412Itemitem.dye.brown.name
  1. ↑ ID of block's direct item form, which is used in savegame files and addons.
  2. ↑ Unavailable with /give command
  3. ↑ The block's direct item form has the same id with the block.

Block states[]

See also: Block states

Java Edition:

Name Default value Allowed values Description
age00
1
2
The stage of the pod's growth, 2 is fully grown.
facingnortheast
north
south
west
The direction from the cocoa bean to the log.
The direction the player faces when placing the cocoa.

Bedrock Edition:

NameMetadata Bits Default value Allowed valuesValues for
Metadata Bits
Description
age0x4
0x8
00
1
2
0
1
2
The stage of the pod's growth, 2 is fully grown.
3
4
5
6
7
8
9
10
11
12
13
14
15
UnsupportedUnused
direction0x1
0x2
00
1
2
3
0
1
2
3
The direction from the cocoa bean to the log.
  • 0: Attached to the south
  • 1: Attached to the east
  • 2: Attached to the north
  • 3: Attached to the west

History[]

For a more in-depth breakdown of changes to textures and models, including a set of renders for each state combination, see /Asset history

Java Edition Beta
1.2 Added cocoa beans.
Cocoa beans are currently obtainable only through an inventory editor.
1.2_02Prior to this, Cocoa Beans were misspelled as 'Coco Beans'.
1.4Cocoa beans have been formally brought into the game as a reward found in dungeon chests.[1] (53% chance) Also, brown sheep now naturally spawn, making obtaining brown wool obtainable without hacking the game.
Java Edition
May 8, 2012Jeb revealed cocoa with a screenshot.
1.3.112w18aFor only this snapshot, cocoa beans have been given a small (0.5%) chance of dropping from destroyed jungle tree leaves in a similar fashion to apples from oak leaves, which makes cocoa beans renewable for the first time.
12w19a Added cocoa. The top textures of cocoa always keep a completely constant rotation, regardless of what direction they face. They also not shaded.
The texture of cocoa beans has been changed.
Cocoa has replaced jungle leaves as the main method of finding cocoa beans.
Cocoa with values 12–15 is inaccessible normally, and use the texture of the dragon egg. This is due to the dragon egg texture being to the left of the ripe cocoa texture in terrain.png, as cocoa textures are arranged with the oldest on the left and the youngest on the right, resulting in the unusually ripe cocoa reading the dragon egg texture.
1.3 The texture of cocoa beans has been changed.
1.4.212w34aCocoa beans have been given the ability to dye leather armor and wolf collars.
1.4.612w49aCocoa beans can now be crafted with gunpowder to create a firework star.
1.513w02aDue to textures being stored in individual files, cocoa beans with data 12–15 no longer have a texture to use, and now crash the game if a chunk containing one is loaded.
13w03aCocoa with data values 12–15 now only crash the game if one is directly in the field of view.
13w04aBone meal now grows cocoa by only one stage.
13w10a Cocoa with data 12–15 now use the age 2 texture, resulting in a broken appearance, preventing previously mentioned crashes.
1.6.113w18aCocoa beans have been removed from dungeon chests.
13w19aBrown stained clay can now be crafted using cocoa beans.
1.7.213w41aBrown stained glass can now be crafted using cocoa beans.
1.814w07a The top textures of cocoa now rotate with the blocks themselves (cocoa facing north remaining visually unaffected), and cocoa of age 3 has no model.
14w10a The large section of cocoa is shaded, and the missing model (which age 3 cocoa uses) has changed.
14w25a The connecting region of cocoa is now shaded.
14w26aCocoa with data 12–15 has been effectively removed from the game, as such blocks now convert to a proper value with /setblock. Loading worlds with existing out of range cocoa crash the game.
14w30aCocoa beans can now be used to dye banners.
1.1317w47aThe different data values for the dye ID have been split up into their own IDs.
Prior to The Flattening, this block's and item's numeral ID were respectively 127 and 351.
1.1418w43aCocoa beans can now be used to craft brown dye.
Cocoa beans can no longer be used as a dye.
"Cocoa Beans" item has been renamed to "Cocoa".
The texture of cocoa has been changed.
The textures of cocoa have been changed.
Textures for cocoa age 0 and 1 has palette left, visible only on particles.
Cocoa now has a placement sound.
19w03aPlacing cocoa into the new composter has a 50% chance of raising the compost level by 1.
19w05aCocoa now has a 65% chance of increasing the compost level in a composter by 1.
19w11b"Cocoa" item has been renamed back to "Cocoa Beans".[verify]
1.18Pre-release 5 Textures for cocoa age 0 and 1 were changed. This visually changes only particles.
1.1922w11a The texture and model of cocoa age 2 have been changed.
Pocket Edition Alpha
v0.3.0 Added cocoa beans. They are currently unobtainable and serve no purpose.
v0.8.0build 2 The texture of cocoa beans has been changed.
Cocoa beans can be crafted from an orange dye and an ink sac, or from dandelion yellow, rose red, and an ink sac, despite there being no way of obtaining ink sacs at the time.
build 3Cocoa beans are now available in creative.
v0.9.0build 1 [more information needed] Added cocoa.
Cocoa provides an additional way of obtaining cocoa beans.
Cocoa beans are now used to craft cookies.
v0.11.0build 14Cocoa now grows over time.[2]
?File:Cocoa Age 0 (S) BE2.png File:Cocoa Age 1 (S) BE2.png Cocoa no longer has a stem connecting it to the log.
v0.15.0Realms build 4 Cocoa stems now render again.[3]
v0.16.0build 1Cocoa beans can no longer be crafted from orange dye and an ink sac.
Cocoa beans can no longer be crafted from rose red, dandelion yellow and ink sacs.
Pocket Edition
1.0.0alpha 0.17.0.1Cocoa beans can now be used to dye shulkers.
1.1.0alpha 1.1.0.0Cocoa beans can now be used to dye shulker boxes and beds.
Cocoa beans can now be used to craft concrete powder.
Bedrock Edition
1.2.0beta 1.2.0.2Cocoa beans can now be used to dye banners, firework stars, and glass.
Cocoa beans can now be found in bonus chests.
1.4.0beta 1.2.20.1Cocoa beans can now be used to craft brown balloons and glow sticks.
1. 8.0beta 1.8.0.10Cocoa beans can now be used to craft brown dye.
1.10.0beta 1.10.0.3Cocoa beans are now sold by wandering traders.
The texture of cocoa beans has been changed.
The textures of cocoa have been changed.
1.11.0beta 1.11.0.1Cocoa beans can now be used to fill up composters.
1.16.100beta 1.16.100.56The ID of cocoa beans has been changed from dye/3 to cocoa_beans.
1.18.10beta 1.18.10.22 Textures for cocoa age 0 and 1 were changed. This visually changes only particles.
Legacy Console Edition
TU1CU1 1. 0 Patch 11.0.1 Added cocoa beans.
TU12 [verify] Added cocoa.
? The texture of cocoa beans has been changed.
1.90 The texture of cocoa beans has been changed once again.
[verify] The textures of cocoa have been changed.
New Nintendo 3DS Edition
0.1.0 Added cocoa beans.
[verify] Added cocoa.

Cocoa "item"[]

The following content is transcluded from Technical blocks/Cocoa.

This section is missing information about Test placed metadata and replacement capabilities.  

Please expand the section to include this information. Further details may exist on the talk page.

Java Edition
1.3.112w19aCocoa has an extra, unobtainable item form corresponding to its block ID, which uses the fully grown texture. It can be obtained via the /give command or inventory editors with numeric item ID 127.
The item is obtainable in this snapshot via pick block in Creative mode.[4]
The cocoa item can be placed anywhere, and result in suspended cocoa.[5]
Unlike cocoa beans at the time, cocoa has a placement sound (that of wood).
12w21aPick Block used on cocoa now returns cocoa beans.
1.814w25aThe direct item form of cocoa has been removed from the game. It can no longer exist as an item in any way, only as a placed block.
Pocket Edition Alpha
?Cocoa exists as an item.
?Attempting to place a cocoa item in an invalid space does not consume the cocoa, even in survival; however, cocoa beans are dropped at that location.[6] It renders for a frame if placed on a non-jungle log, and is consumed if replacing an existing replaceable block such as grass.
Appearances[]
Java Edition
1.3.112w19a The cocoa item uses this texture in inventories, when held in first or third person view or as a dropped item.
1.4.212w34aThe cocoa item now uses the aforementioned texture when in an item frame.
1.814w17a The cocoa item now uses this texture in inventories, when held in first or third person view, as a dropped item or when in an item frame.
This is likely due to model handling changes in this version.
Bedrock Edition
? The cocoa item uses this texture.
Names[]
Java Edition
  • 12w19a - 14w21b: Cocoa[7]
Bedrock Edition
  • ? - ?: Cocoa

Issues[]

Issues relating to "Cocoa Beans" or "Cocoa Pod" are maintained on the bug tracker. Report issues there.

Trivia[]

  • Cocoa pods have a different hitbox for each size; however, the top is always 0.25 blocks below the top of the log it is on.
  • If a cocoa pod grows while the player is standing next to it, the player is forced into the appropriate form of suffocation prevention depending on available space.
  • In Bedrock Edition, the pixels on top of the fully grown pod are 8/7 the size of those on the side.[8][9]

Gallery[]

References[]

  1. ↑ https://twitter.com/notch/status/53161729990987776
  2. ↑ MCPE-7887
  3. ↑ MCPE-13579
  4. ↑ https://youtu.be/j1xK2SWpddw?t=3m45s
  5. ↑ https://youtu.be/j1xK2SWpddw?t=4m
  6. ↑ https://youtu.be/2UUX5gJdf2A?t=9m24s
  7. ↑ https://youtu.be/j1xK2SWpddw?t=3m07s
  8. ↑ MC-109055 – Fixed
  9. ↑ MCPE-152862

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How To Make A Cocoa Bean Farm in Minecraft

BY ANNE

Anne

Writer and Storywriter

PUBLISHED 7 MONTHS AGO

In Minecraft, building personalized farms is the best and most efficient way to obtain valuable resources quickly without leaving the comfort of your base. Minecraft farms can be constructed to collect blocks, item resources, food, mobs, and even experience points. One of these farms is the cocoa bean farm. Cocoa beans are a food ingredient obtained from a cocoa plant in the game. These can be used for various purposes in the game, but one thing to note about cocoa beans is that it is a rare resource as it only spawns in a single biome throughout the overworld. So, if you are planning on building your very own cocoa bean farm in Minecraft, you will need to know where they are, how to obtain them, and how to make your cocoa bean farm in your base.

What Is A Cocoa Bean in Minecraft?

Cocoa beans, as stated earlier, are a slightly valuable resource obtained from cocoa pods. These cocoa beans can be used to craft a few items in the game, namely cookies and brown dye. Cocoa beans are considered a rare resource as they only grow on jungle logs. You can obtain your first set of cocoa beans from harvesting cocoa pods in the jungle biome. However, they can also be obtained when you fish for treasure inside the jungle biome or when you get lucky finding three cocoa beans that the Wandering Trader is selling in exchange for an emerald. Cocoa beans can be harvested from cocoa pods that grow on the trunks of normal-sized naturally-generated jungle trees found inside a jungle biome.

How To Grow Cocoa Beans in Minecraft?

Unlike other plant growth in Minecraft, cocoa beans are a special case as they can only grow on jungle logs. More specifically, cocoa beans will grow on the sides of a jungle log so long as at least one empty air block on the space next to the jungle log. Since cocoa beans can grow anywhere regardless of light level, these can be grown even inside the Nether. If you plan on building a cocoa bean farm, then learning how to grow them should be the first step in achieving that.

Growing cocoa beans is easy and will only require at least one jungle log and one cocoa pod in your inventory. Once you have obtained a cocoa pod and a jungle log from the jungle biome, you can then bring them back to your base to be reproduced.

  1. Start by placing down the jungle log in an open area, preferably somewhere without any blocks next to it which could hinder its growth.
  2. Then plant the cocoa pod on the side of the jungle log and wait for it to grow. You can also hasten its growth rate by using a bone meal on the cocoa pod. As a cocoa bean has 3 stages of growth, you might need to use two bone meals or more to fully form a single cocoa pod.
  3. Once the cocoa bean is fully grown, you can break it down with any tool in your inventory but using an axe is the quickest way. Also, since the cocoa bean has three growth stages, it is best to break it only when it is in its final stage or its fully grown stage. A fully grown cocoa pod will drop 2 to 3 cocoa beans which you can replant to produce more. Destroying a cocoa pod before it has reached its last stage will only drop 1 cocoa bean which means it is futile to harvest it in any stage before the final one.

How To Make A Cocoa Bean Farm in Minecraft

Once you have learned how to grow cocoa beans, it is time to make a cocoa bean farm for your base. Remember that the jungle logs on which the cocoa beans will grow do not need to be attached to an actual living jungle tree to thrive but only on any harvested jungle log. They can easily be created by strategically arranging the jungle logs to optimize the jungle log’s growing space. Therefore, it is pretty easy to build large cocoa bean farms and mass-produce them if necessary.

To create an optimal non-automated cocoa bean farm, start by clearing a 6×6 wide area, free from any block or hindrances. Then using four jungle logs, place them one by one in a specific location. The first jungle log must be placed on the fourth column of the second row, and the second jungle log should be placed on the second column of the third row. Then place the third jungle log on the fifth column of the fourth row. And lastly, place the fourth and final jungle log on the third column of the fifth row.

The image below will represent what the basic non-automated cocoa bean farm will look like in a 6×6 area:

Once you have placed the four jungle logs, this pattern can be repeated vertically and horizontally by overlapping one square laterally or horizontally to create larger cocoa bean farms. The jungle logs can also be extended vertically to become yield efficient and allow more space for other farms; however, the taller they become would be progressively more difficult to harvest and replant. Therefore, an optimal cocoa bean farm should be no more than six blocks tall from the ground up.

A thing to note when creating your cocoa bean farm is that cocoa beans are fragile and will break if the player or a piston strikes the cocoa beans or the jungle log on which the cocoa bean is growing, if the growing cocoa beans get submerged in water, or if the jungle log itself gets destroyed by any method. You can then use this method to create an automatic cocoa bean farm using any of these given methods to break or harvest fully grown cocoa beans automatically. And although creating large cocoa bean farms seems like a great idea, it is also impractical considering the speed at which the cocoa pods grow and how many cocoa beans can a single fully grown cocoa pod yield.

But when it comes to automated farming—considering how each cocoa pod will need to be personally replanted by the player—there are no available designs to create a fully automatic cocoa bean farm for now. However, various designs are dedicated to semi-automatic cocoa bean farms, which you can use to automatically harvest all the fully grown cocoa beans with a push of a button and are mostly relatively cheap to build. Methods such as piston-harvesting and waterlogging are famous for most automated farms, including cocoa bean farming. You can use any method available to easily harvest cocoa beans and lessen the effort rather than collecting them all by hand and replanting them again one by one.

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How to grow cocoa beans in minecraft. Cocoa beans in Minecraft: extraction and use

Cocoa fruits can be found in the jungle, where they grow on the trunks of huge trees, or grow yourself from cocoa beans. To do this, holding a bean in your hand, click on a block of tropical wood. It should be noted that cocoa can grow even on a free-standing block of the corresponding wood, which may not be part of a "living" tree. Players actively use this when decorating their homes. The fact is that grown cocoa fruits resemble very elegant and beautiful lanterns or sconces.

The cocoa fruit has three stages of growth. In the first two, it remains not too large and dull in color, in the third stage, the cocoa fruit grows to about half the usual block and acquires an orange-brown, saturated color. If the fruit is destroyed in the first two stages of growth, only one bean will fall out of it. A fully ripe fruit yields three beans when broken. Cocoa fruits require only one condition for growth - it is a block of tropical wood. The level of lighting, height and other factors do not affect the ripening process in any way.

Use of cocoa beans

Cocoa beans can be used to dye wool and fired clay. To dye wool, it is enough to place a block of white wool and cocoa beans in adjacent cells on a workbench or in the crafting window (creating items) in the inventory. However, it is much more profitable to dye a white sheep and then shear it with scissors, this option saves cocoa beans and time. To dye a sheep, approach it with cocoa beans in your hand and right-click. Please note that it will not work to recolor the sheep in the future, since only white animals can be dyed.

To dye fired clay, open the workbench, place cocoa beans in the center slot and surround them with fired clay blocks. This will give you 8 blocks of brown baked clay.

Cocoa beans can be used to make cookies. Cookies are a good food option if you don't have too much wheat. For example, 6 units of wheat can only make 2 breads, but adding 3 units of cocoa beans can make 24 cookies from the same amount of wheat. 2 breads in total will only give 5 satiety, and cookies - 24.

However, it is worth considering that a character eating cookies will get hungry faster than a character eating bread, since there is an additional “saturation” parameter in the game, which is much higher for bread. To make cookies, place cocoa beans in the central crafting cell on the workbench, and fill the outermost cells of the same horizontal with wheat.


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  • Biscuits crafted from two components: cocoa beans and wheat. Two sheaves of cereals and one block cocoa beans in total give eight cookies. This is a pretty good use. tropical fruits, as wheat is more difficult to grow. Plus, cocoa beans are easier to satisfy hunger. Let's take an example. With six blocks of cereals, two loaves can be made, which restore five units of hunger. By adding three cocoa beans, you can eat twenty four cookies, which will add the same twenty-four units. Benefit obvious.

  • Cocoa beans perfectly make wool brown.

  • Fired clay that comes into contact with cocoa beans also turns brown.

Cocoa beans in Minecraft: getting

To have something to shake out cocoa beans, you need to take care growing plants. Of course, if you need a small number of them or the need for them is irregular, you can just drive into the jungle and pick them up. But if you can't live a day without cookies or love brown color, agronomic skills will not hurt you.

Growing cocoa requires Minecraft cocoa beans to be planted on a tropical tree. Fruit growth is three-stage. At first they are small pods, then become larger, their color changes. In the final stage, they acquire orange tint. If you destroy the "fruit" in the first and second stages, it will drop one cocoa bean. A destroyed mature plant yields three cocoa beans.

If necessary, to put the cultivation on stream, you can build farms.

Cocoa fruits can be found in the jungle, where they grow on the trunks of huge trees, or grow yourself from cocoa beans. To do this, holding a bean in your hand, click on a block of tropical wood. It should be noted that cocoa can grow even on a free-standing block of the corresponding wood, which may not be part of a "living" tree. Players actively use this when decorating their homes. The fact is that grown cocoa fruits resemble very elegant and beautiful lanterns or sconces.

The cocoa fruit has three stages of growth. In the first two, it remains not too large and dull in color, in the third stage, the cocoa fruit grows to about half the usual block and acquires an orange-brown, saturated color. If the fruit is destroyed in the first two stages of growth, only one bean will fall out of it. A fully ripe fruit yields three beans when broken. Cocoa fruits require only one condition for growth - it is a block of tropical wood. The level of lighting, height and other factors do not affect the ripening process in any way.

Use of cocoa beans

Cocoa beans can be used to dye wool and fired clay. To dye wool, it is enough to place a block of white wool and cocoa beans in adjacent cells on a workbench or in the crafting window (creating items) in the inventory. However, it is much more profitable to dye a white sheep and then shear it with scissors, this option saves cocoa beans and time. To dye a sheep, approach it with cocoa beans in your hand and right-click. Please note that it will not work to recolor the sheep in the future, since only white animals can be dyed.

To paint a fired , open the workbench, place cocoa beans in the center slot and surround them with fired clay blocks. This will give you 8 blocks of brown baked clay.

Cocoa beans can be used to make cookies. Cookies are a good food option if you don't have too much wheat. For example, 6 units of wheat can only make 2 breads, but adding 3 units of cocoa beans can make 24 cookies from the same amount of wheat. 2 breads in total will only give 5 satiety, and cookies - 24.

However, it is worth considering that a character eating cookies will get hungry faster than a character eating bread, since there is an additional “saturation” parameter in the game, which is much higher for bread. To make cookies, place cocoa beans in the central crafting cell on the workbench, and fill the outermost cells of the same horizontal with wheat.

How Cocoa Grows Cocoa fruits can be found in the jungle, where they grow on the trunks of huge trees, or you can grow your own from cocoa beans. To do this, holding a bean in your hand, click on a block of tropical wood.

Note that cocoa can grow even on a free-standing block of the appropriate wood, which may not be part of a "live" tree. Players actively use this when decorating their homes. The fact is that grown cocoa fruits resemble very elegant and beautiful lanterns or sconce lamps. The cocoa fruit has three stages of growth. In the first two, it remains not too large and dull in color, in the third stage, the cocoa fruit grows to about half the usual block and acquires an orange-brown, saturated color. If the fruit is destroyed in the first two stages of growth, only one bean will fall out of it. A fully ripe fruit yields three beans when broken. Cocoa fruits require only one condition for growth - it is a block of tropical wood. The level of lighting, height and other factors do not affect the ripening process in any way. Using Cocoa Beans Cocoa beans can be used to dye wool and baked clay. To dye wool, it is enough to place a block of white wool and cocoa beans in adjacent cells on a workbench or in the crafting window (creating items) in the inventory. However, it is much more profitable to dye a white sheep and then shear it with scissors, this option saves cocoa beans and time. To dye a sheep, approach it with cocoa beans in your hand and right-click. Keep in mind that you won't be able to dye the sheep in the future, since only white animals can be dyed. To dye the baked clay, open the workbench, put cocoa beans in the central cell and surround them with blocks of baked clay. This will give you 8 blocks of brown baked clay. Cocoa beans can be used to create cookies. Cookies are a good food option if you don't have too much wheat. For example, 6 units of wheat can only make 2 breads, but adding 3 units of cocoa beans can make 24 cookies from the same amount of wheat. 2 breads in total will only give 5 satiety, and cookies - 24. It is worth considering, however, that a character eating cookies will get hungry faster than a character eating bread, since there is an additional “saturation” parameter in the game, which bread has much above. To make cookies, place cocoa beans in the central crafting cell on the workbench, and fill the outermost cells of the same horizontal with wheat.

In Minecraft, cocoa beans are one of the main color dyes and a food ingredient. They grow on special pods found in jungle biomes. The player may well wonder how to plant cocoa beans in Minecraft. To do this, it is enough to have one in your inventory and, taking it in your hands, click on a free block of wood from the jungle. As a result, it forms a new pod, from which even more beans can be obtained in the future. In this case, the block does not have to be part of a full-fledged tree.

Growth

Cocoa beans in Minecraft have three stages of growth. During the first, the pod is small and green. In the second stage, the plant becomes larger and darkens slightly. At the end, the pod grows a little more and gets an orange-brown color. When broken in the first two stages, the pod will produce only one bean. When fully ripe, it will produce two or three fruits. Bonemeal can be used to make a plant skip the first growth stage. Pods can drop beans if they encounter running water, piston pressure, or if the block they grow on is broken.

Use

Like all other dyes, cocoa beans can be:

  • used on sheep to dye their wool, which can then be sheared to give one to three matching blocks;
  • apply on tamed wolves to change the color of their collars;
  • use on leather armor, beds, glass, terracotta and shulker boxes;
  • mix with gunpowder to create fireworks;
  • to be used for shaping banners;
  • change the color of the water contained in boilers;
  • combine with sand and gravel to make concrete powder;
  • can be used to craft balloons or candles.

How to grow cocoa beans in Minecraft

The optimal version of a manual farm will look standard, as indicated in the photo in the article.

The pattern can be repeated vertically or extended horizontally, thus creating larger areas. Vertical farms take up less space and are more productive, however, they are more difficult to transplant and picking fruit that is too high can be a problem.

Note that the truss must not be more than 6 blocks high from where you stand. Otherwise, you simply will not be able to collect the fruits. In addition, balancing ease of planting and maximum yield includes a 4 block deep trench. The character can also collect those beans that are under him.

Cocoa beans will fall if they are hit by the player, if the block they grow on is pushed by a piston, if water occupies the space where the fruit grows, or if the wood block they are on is destroyed. All automatic collection methods depend on these features. Theoretically, you can also use dynamite, but it will be very expensive.

Mechanical method

Currently there are no ready-made projects for a fully automated farm, as you must manually place the cocoa beans in the pod growing blocks. However, semi-automatic farms that collect fruits without the participation of the player are popular and quite cheap.

They are divided into two types: piston and water.

Water farms are designed so that the stream of water released after pressing the button will wash away all the fruits in a specially designated place, after which the player can collect them in an instant.

Piston farms use a single line of wood blocks with cocoa plants planted on all sides. The pistons either push the pods or the block itself, causing the beans to fall down. Other designs can quickly raise and lower the barrel, but they use more complex redstone circuitry and are no more useful, cheap, or efficient than simple designs.

How to plant cocoa beans in minecraft. How to make beans in Minecraft? Cocoa beans in Minecraft: getting

In Minecraft, cocoa beans are one of the main color dyes and a food ingredient. They grow on special pods found in jungle biomes. The player may well wonder how to plant cocoa beans in Minecraft. To do this, it is enough to have one in your inventory and, taking it in your hands, click on a free block of wood from the jungle. As a result, it forms a new pod, from which even more beans can be obtained in the future. In this case, the block does not have to be part of a full-fledged tree.

Growth

Cocoa beans in Minecraft have three stages of growth. During the first, the pod is small and green. In the second stage, the plant becomes larger and darkens slightly. At the end, the pod grows a little more and gets an orange-brown color. When broken in the first two stages, the pod will produce only one bean. When fully ripe, it will produce two or three fruits. Bonemeal can be used to make a plant skip the first growth stage. Pods can drop beans if they encounter running water, piston pressure, or if the block they grow on is broken.

Use

Like all other dyes, cocoa beans can be:

  • used on sheep to dye their wool, which can then be sheared to give one to three matching blocks;
  • apply on tamed wolves to change the color of their collars;
  • use on leather armor, beds, glass, terracotta and shulker boxes;
  • mix with gunpowder to create fireworks;
  • to be used for shaping banners;
  • change the color of the water contained in boilers;
  • combine with sand and gravel to make concrete powder;
  • can be used to craft balloons or candles.

How to grow cocoa beans in Minecraft

The optimal version of a manual farm will look standard, as indicated in the photo in the article.

The pattern can be repeated vertically or extended horizontally, thus creating larger areas. Vertical farms take up less space and are more productive, however, they are more difficult to transplant and picking fruit that is too high can be a problem.

Note that the truss must not be more than 6 blocks high from where you stand. Otherwise, you simply will not be able to collect the fruits. In addition, balancing ease of planting and maximum yield includes a 4 block deep trench. The character can also collect those beans that are under him.

Cocoa beans will fall if they are hit by the player, if the block they grow on is pushed by a piston, if water occupies the space where the fruit grows, or if the wood block they are on is destroyed. All automatic collection methods depend on these features. Theoretically, you can also use dynamite, but it will be very expensive.

Mechanical method

Currently there are no ready-made projects for a fully automated farm, as you must manually place the cocoa beans in the pod growing blocks. However, semi-automatic farms that collect fruits without the participation of the player are popular and quite cheap.

They are divided into two types: piston and water.

Water farms are designed so that the stream of water released after pressing the button will wash away all the fruits in a specially designated place, after which the player can collect them in an instant.

Piston farms use a single line of wood blocks with cocoa plants planted on all sides. The pistons either push the pods or the block itself, causing the beans to fall down. Other designs can quickly raise and lower the barrel, but they use more complex redstone circuitry and are no more useful, cheap, or efficient than simple designs.

Do you want to enjoy cookies in Minecraft (and exotic)? Then you definitely need to learn more about cocoa beans. This exotic drops from cocoa fruits that grow in the jungle on trees. Sometimes they can be found in treasure chests. In addition to confectionery, with cocoa beans can be dyed with wool and clay. Let's delve a little into this topic.

  • Biscuits crafted from two components: cocoa beans and wheat. Two sheaves of cereals and one block cocoa beans in total give eight cookies. This is a pretty good use. tropical fruits, as wheat is more difficult to grow. Plus, cocoa beans are easier to satisfy hunger. Let's take an example. With six blocks of cereals, two loaves can be made, which restore five units of hunger. By adding three cocoa beans, you can eat twenty four cookies, which will add the same twenty-four units. Benefit obvious.

  • Cocoa beans perfectly make wool brown.

  • Fired clay that comes into contact with cocoa beans also turns brown.

Cocoa beans in Minecraft: getting

To have something to shake out cocoa beans, you need to take care growing plants. Of course, if you need a small number of them or the need for them is irregular, you can just drive into the jungle and pick them up. But if you can't live a day without cookies or love brown color, agronomic skills will not hurt you.

Growing cocoa requires Minecraft cocoa beans to be planted on a tropical tree. Fruit growth is three-stage. At first they are small pods, then become larger, their color changes. In the final stage, they acquire orange tint. If you destroy the "fruit" in the first and second stages, it will drop one cocoa bean. A destroyed mature plant yields three cocoa beans.

If necessary, to put the cultivation on stream, you can build farms.

Cocoa fruits can be found in the jungle, where they grow on the trunks of huge trees, or grow yourself from cocoa beans. To do this, holding a bean in your hand, click on a block of tropical wood. It should be noted that cocoa can grow even on a free-standing block of the corresponding wood, which may not be part of a "living" tree. Players actively use this when decorating their homes. The fact is that grown cocoa fruits resemble very elegant and beautiful lanterns or sconces.

The cocoa fruit has three stages of growth. In the first two, it remains not too large and dull in color, in the third stage, the cocoa fruit grows to about half the usual block and acquires an orange-brown, saturated color. If the fruit is destroyed in the first two stages of growth, only one bean will fall out of it. A fully ripe fruit yields three beans when broken. Cocoa fruits require only one condition for growth - it is a block of tropical wood. The level of lighting, height and other factors do not affect the ripening process in any way.

Use of cocoa beans

Cocoa beans can be used to dye wool and fired clay. To dye wool, it is enough to place a block of white wool and cocoa beans in adjacent cells on a workbench or in the crafting window (creating items) in the inventory. However, it is much more profitable to dye a white sheep and then shear it with scissors, this option saves cocoa beans and time. To dye a sheep, approach it with cocoa beans in your hand and right-click. Please note that it will not work to recolor the sheep in the future, since only white animals can be dyed.

To paint a fired , open the workbench, place cocoa beans in the center slot and surround them with fired clay blocks. This will give you 8 blocks of brown baked clay.

Cocoa beans can be used to make cookies. Cookies are a good food option if you don't have too much wheat. For example, 6 units of wheat can only make 2 breads, but adding 3 units of cocoa beans can make 24 cookies from the same amount of wheat. 2 breads in total will only give 5 satiety, and cookies - 24.

However, it is worth considering that a character eating cookies will get hungry faster than a character eating bread, since there is an additional “saturation” parameter in the game, which is much higher for bread. To make cookies, place cocoa beans in the central crafting cell on the workbench, and fill the outermost cells of the same horizontal with wheat.


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