Addons COD MW4

Addons COD MW4

Addons COD MW4 







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First time i made this mod, it was in
Serbian Language, and yes, i am from
Serbia. But i translated it to english.
Right now, i have two versions of this
Mod: Serbian and English. Some words
in the english mod could be wrong.
The english mod isnt working, i have
no idea why. It can compile, but it
wont show the classes.

Another Notice
Youll have to compile the plugin/mod

Classes & Items
This mod has 49 Items and 30 Classes.
17 Normal Classes
8 Premium Classes
5 Super Classes

Console Commands
(All these commands are on ADMIN_RCON)
cod_dajpredmet (id of item) – Gives you a item
cod_lvl (name of player) (level/exp) – Lvl Command. If you do it 1000+ Lvl, you will crash (i think).

In Game Commands
/klasa or /class – A menu where you can choose your class
/item or /predmet – Shows the Description of the Item you have
/description or /opis – Description of the Classes
/daj or /give – Gives the item to another selected player
/def – Buy the Defuse Kit
/shop – Opens the Shop
/izbaci or /drop – Drops the current Item

Game: Counter Strike 1.6 (Of Course)
AMXX: Version 1.8.1

1. Download the codeng.amxx or codsrb.amxx
2. Put the codeng.amxx or codsrb.amxx into the plugins folder
3. In plugins.ini type “codeng.amxx” or “codsrb.amxx”
4. Done
Also, the codeng.amxx is English and codsrb.amxx is Serbian. (If you dident know)

Classes (Flags)
All Premium Classes – ADMIN_LEVEL_A (Flag M)
Ghost Class – ADMIN_LEVEL_B (Flag N)
Ninja Class – ADMIN_LEVEL_C (Flag O)
Commando Class – ADMIN_LEVEL_D (Flag P)
General Class – ADMIN_LEVEL_E (Flag Q)
Shepherd Class – ADMIN_LEVEL_F (Flag R)

ToDo List
1. Add more Classes and Items to the Mod
2. Fix the /restart (or /reset, i dont remember) command.


Cod is the common name for the genus Gadus of demersal fishes, belonging to the family Gadidae. Cod is also used as part of the common name for a number of other fish species, and some species suggested to belong to genus Gadus are not called cod (the Alaska pollock).

The two most common species of cod are the Atlantic cod (Gadus morhua), which lives in the colder waters and deeper sea regions throughout the North Atlantic, and the Pacific cod (Gadus macrocephalus), found in both eastern and western regions of the northern Pacific. Gadus morhua was named by Linnaeus in 1758. (However, G. morhua callarias, a low-salinity, nonmigratory race restricted to parts of the Baltic, was originally described as Gadus callarias by Linnaeus.)

Cod is popular as a food with a mild flavour and a dense, flaky, white flesh. Cod livers are processed to make cod liver oil, an important source of vitamin A, vitamin D, vitamin E, and omega-3 fatty acids (EPA and DHA). Young Atlantic cod or haddock prepared in strips for cooking is called scrod. In the United Kingdom, Atlantic cod is one of the most common ingredients in fish and chips, along with haddock and plaice.

Cods of the genus Gadus have three rounded dorsal and two anal fins. The pelvic fins are small, with the first ray extended, and are set under the gill cover (i.e. the throat region), in front of the pectoral fins. The upper jaw extends over the lower jaw, which has a well-developed chin barbel. The eyes are medium-sized, approximately the same as the length of the chin barbel. Cod have a distinct white lateral line running from the gill slit above the pectoral fin, to the base of the caudal or tail fin. The back tends to be a greenish to sandy brown, and shows extensive mottling, especially towards the lighter sides and white belly. Dark brown colouration of the back and sides is not uncommon, especially for individuals that have resided in rocky inshore regions.

The Atlantic cod can change colour at certain water depths. It has two distinct colour phases: gray-green and reddish brown. Its average weight is 5–12 kilograms (11–26 lb), but specimens weighing up to 100 kilograms (220 lb) have been recorded. Pacific cod are smaller than Atlantic cod[1][5] and are darker in colour.

Spawning of northeastern Atlantic cod occurs between January and April (March and April are the peak months), at a depth of 200 metres (660 ft) in specific spawning grounds at water temperatures between 4 and 6 °C (39 and 43 °F). Around the UK, the major spawning grounds are in the middle to southern North Sea, the start of the Bristol Channel (north of Newquay), the Irish Channel (both east and west of the Isle of Man), around Stornoway, and east of Helmsdale.

Prespawning courtship involves fin displays and male grunting, which leads to pairing.[37] The male inverts himself beneath the female, and the pair swim in circles while spawning. The eggs are planktonic and hatch between eight and 23 days, with larva reaching 4 millimetres (0.16 in) in length. This planktonic phase lasts some ten weeks, enabling the young cod to increase its body weight by 40-fold, and growing to about 2 centimetres (0.79 in). The young cod then move to the seabed and change their diet to small benthic crustaceans, such as isopods and small crabs. They increase in size to 8 centimetres (3.1 in) in the first six months, 14–18 centimetres (5.5–7.1 in) by the end of their first year, and to 25–35 centimetres (9.8–13.8 in) by the end of the second. Growth tends to be less at higher latitudes. Cod reach maturity at about 50 centimetres (20 in) at about 3 to 4 years of age.
Cod and related species are plagued by parasites. For example, the cod worm, Lernaeocera branchialis, starts life as a copepod, a small free-swimming crustacean larva. The first host used by cod worm is a flatfish or lumpsucker, which they capture with grasping hooks at the front of their body. They penetrate the lumpsucker with a thin filament which they use to suck its blood. The nourished cod worms then mate on the lumpsucker.[41][42] The female worm, with her now fertilized eggs, then finds a cod, or a cod-like fish such as a haddock or whiting. There the worm clings to the gills while it metamorphoses into a plump, sinusoidal, wormlike body, with a coiled mass of egg strings at the rear. The front part of the worms body penetrates the body of the cod until it enters the rear bulb of the host’s heart. There, firmly rooted in the cod’s circulatory system, the front part of the parasite develops like the branches of a tree, reaching into the main artery. In this way, the worm extracts nutrients from the cod’s blood, remaining safely tucked beneath the cod’s gill cover until it releases a new generation of offspring into the water.

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