How to build an operating room


How to build an operating room

When looking for absolute power and maximum efficiency in a Minecraft world, you must run to build a operations room as soon as possible. There is, however, many requirements for building and using a trading room effectively. It’s a relatively large project and not for the faint of heart! Also, the size and duration of this project largely depends on how many trading options you want. However, if you’re up for the task, no enchantment book, decoration, or food item is beyond your reach.

Step One – Build a Villager Farm

The first step on your way to an operating room should be to build a villager farm. This will require two villagers, three beds, lots of potatoes, and a home for the villagers (make sure they are indeed trapped inside and they won’t walk away, they like to do that).


Tip: While villagers are capable of opening doors, they cannot open doors or hatchesmaking these wonderful options to get in and out of the farm.

Without a villager farm, it will be almost impossible to staff the operations room. Transporting each villager directly from a village will take a huge amount of time, and finding a sufficient supply of natural villagers will be an even bigger task. However, once your villager farm is built, you’ll be well on your way to having an operational trading room.

Step Two – Set Up Your Trading Room

As your villager farm population expands, you can start transporting villagers from the farm to your trade room. At this point, he should have built the operating room. Apart from some requirements and recommendations, there are no rules for building the structure of the room itself. It is your decision whether you want to erect a large and opulent structure or a rudimentary construction with minimal functionality requirements. Beyond this short list of features, the layout of the trading room is entirely up to you!

  • individual cells from which the villagers cannot escape.
  • work blocks to assign each villager a job.
  • Lots of light sources to protect the villagers from hostile mobs.
  • An expandable design so that the structure of the trading room allows adding more cells and villagers at will.

A very common and effective model for trading rooms has rows of individual cells to be occupied by the villagers. Each cell will also need to house a work block which will assign the corresponding villager your job, allowing you to trade.

Remember to add plenty of light sources to the build, dispelling any dark areas where hostile mobs can spawn. It would also be wise to build your trading room in such a way that it is easily expandable. You never know when you might want to add more villagers to expand your selection of available trades.

Step Three: Assignment of Jobs to Negotiate

Once a villager has been successfully relocated to a cell in the trading room and assigned a job, you will notice that requires emeralds or a handful of items, sometimes both, to complete the exchange. Emeralds aren’t particularly easy to come by in Minecraft, and trying to amass enough emerald reserves through standard mining techniques isn’t ideal. librarian villagers he will often trade you emeralds for paper. The fastest way to develop a large collection of paper is to build a automated sugar cane farm.

There are quite a few jobs that can be assigned to villagers, and each villager can trade a large number of items. Here is a list of work of each villagerthe work block who assigns the work, and the items they can trade.

villager job work block items for trade
Butcher Smoker Esmeralda, cooked pork chop, cooked chicken and rabbit stew
Gunsmith Blast furnace Emerald, iron armor, chainmail armor, and diamond armor
Cartographer cartography table Emerald, empty map, Ocean Explorer map, Woodland Explorer map, elements frame, banners and globe banner pattern
Cleric Brewing booth Emerald, redstone, lapis lazuli, glowstone, ender’s pearl, and bottle of enchantment
Farmer composter Emerald, Bread, Pumpkin Pie, Apple, Cookie, Cake, Suspicious Stew, Golden Carrot, and Glittery Melon Slice
Fisherman Barrel Emerald, Cooked Cod, Bucket of Cod, Cooked Salmon, Campfire, and Enchanted Fishing Rod
archer arrow table Emerald, arrow, flint, bow, crossbow, enchanted bow, enchanted crossbow and pointed arrows
Furrier Boiler Leather pants, leather tunic, leather cap, leather boots, leather horse armor and saddle
librarian Lectern Emerald, Enchanted Books, Bookshelf, Lantern, Crystal, Clock, Compass and Name Tag
Mason Stonecutter Emerald, Brick, Chiseled Stone Brick, Polished Andesite, Polished Granite, Polished Diorite, Stalactite Block, Colored Terracotta, Glazed Terracotta, Quartz Pillar and Quartz Block
Shepherd Loom Emerald, Curtains, Wool, Carpet, Bed, Banner and Painting
blacksmith blacksmith table Emerald, stone axe, stone pickaxe, stone shovel, stone hoe, bell, iron axe, iron pickaxe, iron shovel, iron hoe, diamond axe, diamond pickaxe, diamond shovel, and stone hoe Diamond
gunsmith Grindstone Emerald, iron axe, iron sword, bell, diamond axe, and diamond sword

If you’re looking to trade a particular item, assign the corresponding job block to a villager in your trade room. If the item you want isn’t initially showing up in the villager’s trade options, don’t worry, all you need to do is destroy and replace the job block to reset the villager’s trade menu. It may take some time, but eventually you should be able to find your desired trade. Once the villager offers the trade you seek, you can go ahead and complete the trade. This will lock the villager’s trade menu, preventing it from changing. If you don’t trade with the villager, effectively blocking their trade menu, their offers will change over time and you could lose the desired item. Remember, too, that in order for many high-value items to be offered, villagers need to be upgraded. Villagers can be upgraded simply by completing trades with them.

With such a versatile trading room and a good supply of emeralds, the Ender Dragon doesn’t stand a chance!