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Botting – OSRS Wiki
Macroing, botting, or autoing is the act of using third-party software to perform automated tasks. A macro operates by automating user input to the game. A simple macro may just move the cursor to a certain position and perform a click while more advanced ones may interact with the game client directly; as technology advances, botting methods as well as their countermeasures have evolved from simple macros to utilising machine learning. The terms macroer, autoer, botter or bot usually refer to players who use such programs. Usage of macros is not allowed under the RuneScape rules (Rule 7) and may result in action taken against that player’s account, such as a temporary or permanent ban. Moreover, Jagex has the authority and power to reset or rollback a player’s skill levels and/or bank value before initiating a ban.
Macros can be programmed to perform almost any task. Typically, they are used to perform tasks deemed overly tedious by real players, such as training a particular skill, collecting a certain item, or quickly typing an offer or phrase. Some examples are given below:
Autotyping programs can be used to repeat a specific message over and over. This is often used by players in populated areas like World 301 Varrock West Bank where a trade offer quickly disappears in the volume of other public chat messages, or it’s used to advertise a real world trading site. This can be a nuisance to other players, as with all the spam, and can be reported under the offensive language option. If advertising a website, they can be reported under the advertising websites option. If players do not want to report, they can just right-click the name on the chat box and hit ignore.
Autoclickers can be used to repeatedly click a desired spot or click in many locations faster than is possible with a mouse. Autoclickers are mostly used to circumvent the auto-logout system. They can also be used to perform simple actions, such as Low/High Level Alchemy.
Autobuying programs can be used to buy large amounts of items from shops. They can also be used to buy and bank items that can be sold for a profit.
Many macros involve more complicated tasks such as Mining, Woodcutting, Fishing, monster-killing, and more. These programs often have advanced programming that gives them the ability to solve random events, navigate between locations, respond to chat, avoid dangerous situations, and more.
On 10 December 2007, Jagex implemented a number of updates aimed at ending the use of macros in the game. Although these updates have been successful at drastically cutting down on the number of both macros and real-world traders, reactions among players were mixed concerning how well-implemented these updates were. As a result of a referendum, many of these updates which had lowered the number of bots in the game were removed on 1 February 2011.
1 Internal workings
1. 1 Colour bots
1. 2 Injection bots
1. 3 Reflection bots
1. 4 OpenGL/DirectX bots
1. 5 Packet bots
1. 6 Gaming engine
2 Macro program risks
3 Identifying and reporting macros
4 Stopping macros
5 Macros and the economy
6 Response by Jagex
6. 1 Free trade removal
6. 2 ClusterFlutterer
6. 3 Botwatch
9 See also
Internal workings[edit | edit source]
Several macroers chopped down a yew tree. Notice how they walk away as soon as the tree is cut down.
Like normal players, a macro tool needs to control the game by giving the appropriate inputs. These controls result in some game reaction that the macro needs to observe and interpret to plan the next action. Typically, a macro is either a colour-coded or reflection-coded bot programmed in Java or in other programming languages.
Colour bots[edit | edit source]
Colour bots are a primitive form of botting that uses colours in the game to perform. It is done by the bot being told to recognise a certain type of colour on the screen and clicking on that colour. After a certain period of time, the colour has either disappeared or is then clicked again. More complex colour bots can scan certain images or 3D objects in game. After using the same strategy, it then moves to another location. These bots are unreliable and are mostly rendered temporarily useless if the colours or the graphics are changed. Jagex broke lots of these bots by changing the colour in the random events although some colour bots can get around this by scanning the object instead of looking for a certain colour onscreen. This poses a large challenge to these bots and their creators which means they constantly have to update their bots. As colour bots do not read or write to the game’s code, if scripted well, they can be almost undetectable to Jagex. This is one of the main reasons why some players use colour bots even when injection is available.
Injection bots[edit | edit source]
An injection bot is a type of bot that utilises the RuneScape code itself. It injects itself into the RuneScape client and is able to read the client’s code. It makes sense of the code and is able to make choices based on what the code states it will do. This is similar to how we react to what we see on the screen. However, an injection bot does not see the pictures; it sees the computer code that generates the pictures and can modify that code to be alerted when things happen. By doing this, it can do very complex commands and typically can be coded to do anything that humans do and act as we do. When combating this type of bot, it must be given a piece of computer code that it has not seen before, or a variation of it that would cause it to hook into the wrong part of the code to receive notifications. When most injection bots mess up, it is often caused by Jagex updating or changing objects in the game. The most successful instance of messing up injection bots was the update introducing the Bot Nuke. This update disabled most injection and reflection bots by changing where they can access code and putting false code for the bots to read, thus messing them up and causing the weird behaviour.
Reflection bots[edit | edit source]
Reflection bots create a mirror image of the RuneScape applet by accessing the loaded classes and then read the code of the “reflected” copy, without injecting any code. This is considered to be much harder to detect than injection but, if done right, both are completely undetectable. Most bots used both injection and reflection to be able to gather as much data as possible. A custom-engineered game client is used to run the bot rather than through a web browser with Jagex’s official client (as is done with most colour-based bots). This allows the game to be slightly modified making it listen to fake mouse or key events (thus allowing the bot owner to do other things while using the bot) and to disable direct system access (say: faking runtime information) to mislead Jagex’s servers.
OpenGL/DirectX bots[edit | edit source]
Another type are graphic driver-based bots. These types of bots hijack the current API, such as DirectX or OpenGL, which render the game’s graphics to the screen, and use the data gathered to locate players and other objects. These types of bots can also use ID’s like injection/reflection but not all require a custom-engineered game client. These bots can basically read the 3D models from the graphics card to determine what’s onscreen.
Packet bots[edit | edit source]
Packet bots were one of the first type of bots to be around in RuneScape; they could send commands to Jagex’s game servers in the form of packets filled with information such as the coordinates the bot wanted to walk towards. Packet bots no longer exist in RuneScape as Jagex took a swipe at the packet bots by encrypting and changing communications, resulting in one of the first massive bans. Cheating was pronounced dead, for the first time.
Gaming engine[edit | edit source]
The gaming engine is the part of the macro that interacts with the game, and then analyses the responses. A software program running on the game-playing computer usually has the capability to generate mouse input (move, click, drag, etc. ) and keyboard input (key down, key up). Analysing the response from the game can be done by capturing the entire game image (although some image processing might be required to obtain information about the game response). The gaming engine provides the basic mechanisms to play the game, but it requires task-specific knowledge to actually perform the macro operation. Some programs use colour recognition and click colours on the screen while others interface directly with the game.
Macro program risks[edit | edit source]
Many websites claim to have an undetectable macro program that will not only earn your character quick gold but will make it appear as if it is a real person playing instead of a program. In addition to the risk of getting banned for such programs, downloading these programs can lead to keyloggers or other malicious programs getting into your computer. This most often happens when the program is downloaded from a private source usually claiming to be a cracked version of an expensive macro program. Due to the risk of being banned and having your account hijacked, it is strongly suggested that you do NOT use any third-party programs related to RuneScape botting. The high risk of being banned is enough to deter most players from using third-party botting software.
Identifying and reporting macros[edit | edit source]
Many macros or gold farmers can be found performing highly repetitive tasks such as chopping trees, or fishing lobsters. Although many activities can lead to suspicion of macroing, keep in mind that players who display the following characteristics are not always bots.
Names that are extremely difficult to report – A common example is a mixture of uppercase i and lowercase L to produce a name similar to “IlllIlIllIlI” or just random letters. A typical name would be “ftdhfdjhb”. Reporting these player names can be difficult, but this can be remediated by turning on right-click reporting.
Low Combat level players crafting, fishing, woodcutting, or using Magic at high levels.
Only one skill trained (usually Woodcutting, Fishing, Mining, or Melee combat). This can be checked by looking up the name on the Hiscores or casting Stat Spy (P2P only) on a suspected bot.
May demonstrate strange behaviour such as not being able to fish in certain spots and thus running backwards and forwards from the fishing spot (or just not interacting at all with certain spots). Also, something that is common for Fletching macros is accidentally trading other people instead of clicking the bank unless it is a bank-specific macro, in which case it utilises the one-click bank feature.
Stopping in front of a door or gate that has closed.
Acting oddly if a player, follower, item, or NPC is on or near the spot they are working on or moving to.
Wearing very cheap equipment (for example, a Dragon med helm, Granite platebody, Dragon platelegs, Dragon boots, Abyssal whip and Anti-dragon shield are worn by the dragon-killing bots).
Having no quests done, or only a few. This can be checked with the equipment the person wears since some equipment needs the completion of a quest to wear. For example, a Rune platebody requires the completion of Dragon Slayer I.
Using only a Bronze sword. Many of these bots are skiller bots, spam bots, and Sorceress’s Garden bots.
Dropping ore and even gems (without cutting them) when training Mining (This is NOT a reliable method of identifying bots as many players utilise drop-mining as a method of training. If the only reason you have for thinking that someone’s a bot is that they’re dropping ores and gems, they probably aren’t one. )
Setting Hunter traps in a straight lines, and simply standing on top of fires when a fire is lit in that location (can be used to steal traps from bots, as most bots will still drop the trap).
Stopping macros[edit | edit source]
Current bots usually have complex code that can respond to, and overcome, attempts to disrupt their task. Prior to the use of these more advanced bots, players would throw gnomeballs at bots, lure them to aggressive monsters, or close a door or gate to trap bots. Although simple techniques like these no longer work consistently, many players spend a great deal of time discovering new ways to impede the actions of bots. Jagex also continues to add features to the game that make macroing more difficult and to remove macroers from the game. Most bots avoid patterns in their movement during the present days like fletching at random intervals unlike repeative behaviour of older bots. As time continues both sides get smarter in their way of stopping/botting which makes botting an endless problem.
Macros and the economy[edit | edit source]
Some players argue that macros benefit the game by performing tasks that no person would want to do, such as cutting yews constantly. Many disagree, however, arguing that macros sell vast amounts of resources causing the price of those resources to plummet. This then hurts legitimate players who are trying to make money selling that same item.
Many monsters that are monotonous and relatively safe to kill are targets for macroers, such as chaos druids (frequent good herb droppers), which then causes those herb prices to drop. However, areas that require difficult and/or complex quests to complete most likely have no macros. In addition, unique drops from monsters that require human intelligence to kill will not have their prices fall because of bots. Other examples include the rare drops from the Dagannoth Kings. When the macroer finally gets banned for cheating, the rare items remain with the banned player, thus meaning there are fewer of those items in the game, which further drives up their prices.
Macros can also cause the price of rare items to rise. Firstly, by spending their millions that were made easily through cheating they out-bid honest players for rare items, pushing their prices up. When the macroer finally gets banned for cheating, the rare items remain with the banned player meaning there are fewer of those items in the game, which further drives up their prices.
Macros making money are known as gold farmers and most are for gold selling sites.
Response by Jagex[edit | edit source]
Free trade removal[edit | edit source]
Jagex has responded to the use of macros by banning thousands of accounts, wiping stats, and deleting items. The most prominent response by Jagex was the removal of free trade and other changes that occurred on 10 December 2007. While the changes were highly controversial, they did succeed in greatly decreasing the prevalence of bots in RuneScape. These changes did not, however, eradicate botting altogether, and Jagex continues to enhance its ability to ban bot accounts and disrupt bot activities to this day. Improvements in macro and real world trading detection led to the return of free trade on 1 February 2011. Jagex has further clarified its action against those who use bots in other posts on the forums. Bots continued to be a problem in game, however, prompting a post by Mod Paul on the RuneScape forums in an attempt to address the concerns that some players have had about the high number of bots and Jagex’s attempts to combat them. 
ClusterFlutterer[edit | edit source]
On 25 October 2011, an update code-named “ClusterFlutterer”, also known as “Bot Nuking Day” or simply “Nuke Day”, was implemented aimed at preventing reflection and injection bots from functioning. This aimed to prevent bots from functioning by directly reading the game’s java code. Jagex believes that this consisted of 98% of all bots seen in the game. Also, upon revealing ClusterFlutterer, Jagex stated that over 1. 5 million bots had been recently banned.
Botwatch[edit | edit source]
September 2012 saw the addition of “Botwatch”, a set of aggressive bot-detection software intended to more accurately find macros and automatically ban them.
Trivia[edit | edit source]
Before being removed by Update:World Switcher & RotG (i), players who were suspected of botting were moved to the Bot worlds, 385 and 386 which, at the time were not selectable from the world select menu, but could be accessed by manually typing in their world IDs into the browser’s address bar. These worlds are now visible in the World switcher after Jagex decided not to continue with the practice because it was not effective. 
References[edit | edit source]
↑ Mod Paul. “Relief for Bots? WTF JAGEX!. ” 30 September 2010. RuneScape Forums.
↑ Jagex. Mod Acorn’s Twitter account. 19 September 2018. (Archived from the original on 8 April 2021. ) Mod Acorn: “It’s not a thing anymore. The bots ended up just hopping back to Player worlds every time. ”
See also[edit | edit source]
Real world trading
Jagex responses to real world trading
Update:Bots and real-world trading
Update:RuneScape vs Real-world Trading
Update:Trade and Drop Changes
Update:Wilderness Changes, Bounty Hunter and Clan Wars!
Old School RuneScape Botting | Types Of OSRS Bots – Probemas
Every RuneScape player has heard about it at least once during their years of playing the game. Maybe you were chopping down wood and two guys nearby had a conversation about bots.
Or maybe you have encountered a bot yourself when fishing lobsters: dozens of characters stacked on top of one another with strange names that remind of some code sure should’ve looked suspicious.
Today, we will talk about OSRS botting, which, unfortunately, still remains a big part of our favorite game.
What Is OSRS Botting?
Botting is essentially a program playing the game for you. This is mostly done to farm gold, resources, or to level up skills without having a player in front of a computer or mobile device in order to do so.
As such, it is viewed to be a form of cheating in the RuneScape community. Jagex shares this view and botting is not only against the rules but heavily punishable as well.
Learn more about the risks of running an OSRS bot.
What Can OSRS Bots Do?
Bots can perform a huge variety of tasks, from simple mining to more complex ones such as completing quests and minigames.
For example, a bot can mine ores, collect them until the inventory is full, bank them all, and return to mining again.
A bit more advanced bots might be able to collect a customizable amount of ores and/or sell them on the Grand Exchange. The same goes for any other skill.
Usually, bots have certain routes they take and they can be noticed if you’re paying attention. Although they try to mimic what a player usually does, most of the bots are not so advanced.
The most concerning types of bots are those that are able to perform complicated tasks and with higher efficiency than some players. Not only can they complete quests, but they can also earn OSRS gold for you by farming Zulrah, Revenants, and even completing tasks like the Mage Arena 2.
It’s obvious why almost everyone, but botters, hate botting so much. Not only it belittles your own achievements, but it also wrecks the game’s economy and gives an unfair advantage to botters.
Types of RuneScape Bots
While bots can be categorized differently (e. g. by what tasks they perform or how complicated those tasks are, and that would make up for a huge list) we’ve decided to get to the more technical side of things and discuss the three categories from the technical standpoint.
Color bot is the most straightforward type of bot. In a way, it resembles a human. While humans are still smarter, color bot interacts with the game the same way a player does: by using their vision.
While bots do not exactly have eyes, color bots read the visual information like a code that dictates visual information to recognize items, locations, and everything else.
This type of bot is considered to be the most primitive of all, not only caught relatively easy by Jagex, but also countered, since it’s enough to change item coloring a bit to trick the bot. This only applies to color bots since real players will not notice any visual change in items’ color at all.
Injection bot does exactly what the title implies: it injects itself into your OSRS client and reads the code. This type of bot is more advanced than the color bot.
First, it can be entrusted with more complicated tasks, meaning that it is harder to notice and is more useful to the player using it.
Second, they are harder to counter: simply changing the color code of an item is not enough to prevent these bots from functioning.
However, while in the dawn of OSRS when these bots were running rampant for some time, Jagex quickly found a solution. They’ve written lines of “fake code” which do nothing in-game and players don’t notice them at all.
But these lines of fake code are visible to the injection bot and it reads them thoroughly as a dutiful machine it is and this action is registered by Botwatch. Such action exposes the bot and guarantees a precise blow of the ban hammer on the cheater’s account.
Reflection bot is arguably the most advanced kind of bot there is. This type of bot creates a fake copy of the user’s client and reads that instead of reading the code directly from the legitimate client.
This means that it can still read the lines of fake code, but that all happens on the fake client.
Reflection bot then generates “orders” which it sends to the actual client and avoids detection by bypassing Jagex’s lines of fake code. The Reflection bot cannot be detected this way and it essentially works as an injection bot.
These two types of bots are often used in tandem for maximum efficiency. That still does not mean that they don’t get caught though.
Botting in OSRS Mobile
The way Jagex detects bots, for the most part, is by reading mouse movements and other behavioral patterns of a character. More primitive bots get banned within minutes of running.
Since most of the time, multiple people are using the same bot, Jagex is already aware of the patterns used by each bot. Furthermore, bots usually make distinct mouse movements which also increase their ban rates. Even if the person claims that “bot is made to mimic human mouse movements” it still has a limited variety of patterns.
That’s where the OSRS Mobile botters come into play. They are hated even by their own ilk. That’s right, botters hate other players using bots too.
This is due to the fact, that usual detection methods simply do not work on OSRS Mobile. Why?
Well, there is no mouse involved, only tapping of the screen. And OSRS Mobile players can pretty much spam click the same spot all they want. It is believed that mobile bots are responsible for the massive inflation happening to the RuneScape economy.
Bot makers themselves claim that this is unbannable and almost completely safe for the botter. The only thing that the botter needs to avoid is running the game for 22 hours a day. Obviously, no human can achieve that level of no life and especially keep this up for an extended amount of time.
How to Bot In RuneScape Mobile
Like any activity, botting demands learning as well as dedication and direction. You always want to know what your goals are and then work your way through the massive amount of bots that are available.
It’s not difficult to get lost in the vast ocean of information, however, an aspiring botter should know what’s best for them.
There are plenty of free bots that can be used by RuneScape beginners. However, you should refrain from using a bot on your main account.
Free bots are essentially the demo version of bots. They will get banned rather quickly, so you cannot use them to farm OSRS gold efficiently.
In addition, a lot of the advertisements about bots and bot clients can be misleading. There are always people out there to make a profit by any means necessary and that often includes your resources and/or account being stolen.
Always do your homework and check whether the potential service provider is trustworthy.
No one plays OSRS for 24 hours a day, so why would you bot that much? You shouldn’t.
Being too greedy can lead to a quick ban. There are some cases when botters do that, but they do that consciously.
There is a term for this kind of strategy: “suicide botting”. A botter sets up the bot and lets it run until it eventually gets banned. They simply move the accumulated resources regularly to avoid huge losses. This strategy is used with accounts that botters know will get banned, RuneScape accounts that are expendable to them.
A much more common strategy is to simply simulate a real player. Playing for a reasonable amount of time and sometimes changing activities. The bottom line is profit and experience are what matters and every botter does their best to come up with a strategy that matches their needs.
Any botter worth their salt will tell you this: you NEVER bot without masking your IP address. In case you are caught red-handed multiple times, your IP address will be flagged and you can forget all about botting while using that IP.
Your actions will be monitored with more scrutiny and that means that the slightest whiff of suspicious activity will get you banned. That is why botters use VPN’s and proxies.
VPN’s are quite a hot topic at the moment due to the political climate, but if you haven’t heard about them, VPN stands for Virtual Private Network. This network disguises your IP and websites on the internet will only see your VPN IP and not your actual IP.
The same applies to OSRS when logging in: your VPN IP address will be shown instead of your real one. Besides, VPNs help encrypt your data and affect all of your computer’s communications.
Proxies have the possibility to disguise your IP for a specific purpose. That means that if you use a proxy for botting and open, let’s say, YouTube, the latter will see the proper IP address. Proxies are the go-to option for most botters, especially those who are running multiple bots.
Botting clients usually come with their own proxies, however, options are often limited for non-paying users.
Botwatch is the system created by Jagex to catch all those pesky botters. You can realize though, that since botting is still prevalent in OSRS, Botwatch is not perfect and can be tricked, or at least the ban can be postponed.
Additionally, Jagex employes ban bots manually and there is even a stream where OSRS players can see the process for themselves. While bot makers and botters both claim that bots are caught rarely, such a claim is only to be expected.
Especially from bot makers because they earn money from making bots. The truth is Jagex’s Botwatch algorithm is so advanced that not only can it detect and automatically ban a bot or put a character on the watch list, but it can also identify patterns in individual players’ gameplay and detect if they’ve used a different device and disguised their IP address.
You might have noticed that there are close to no bots in RuneScape 3 and this is due to the fact that Botwatch is fully implemented on that game.
Is OSRS Botting Worth It?
It is evident that botting is a dividing topic in the community. While a lot of people are voicing their anger with bots, others silently grind their skills using bots and are cheating their way through the game.
Botting is a risky activity that involves a lot of learning, hassle, and eventually risk. It is against game rules and often botters are punished with permanent bans.
Furthermore, botters risk their money and data being stolen by botting service providers. Each individual’s choice is their own, however, know that if you decide to bot, you’re not only risking your time and money going to waste, but are also hurting the game so many people love.
Currently, only some of the Botwatch’s functionalities are activated OSRS. This means that the Sword of Damocles is ever looming above the botters’ way of life. The safer, not harmful, and incomparably faster way to get your hands on OSRS GP is to buy OSRS gold from Probemas.
If you need help in your journey in Gielinor, feel free to join our discord server along with thousands of RuneScape players all over the world. You also get the chance to join our exclusive giveaways and win RuneScape items and gold.
Last Updated: 12/31/2020
Frequently Asked Questions about free osrs bot
Are Osrs bots illegal?
Macroing, botting, or autoing is the act of using third-party software to perform automated tasks. A macro operates by automating user input to the game. … Usage of macros is not allowed under the RuneScape rules (Rule 7) and may result in action taken against that player’s account, such as a temporary or permanent ban.
Can you bot in Osrs?
There are plenty of free bots that can be used by RuneScape beginners. However, you should refrain from using a bot on your main account. Free bots are essentially the demo version of bots. They will get banned rather quickly, so you cannot use them to farm OSRS gold efficiently.Dec 14, 2019