Redstone repeater delay if activated

Can you make a lot of repeaters activate after 10 seconds of making sure it’s really activated?

Like, if there is a redstone current that lasts 5 seconds (It will deactivate after 5 seconds) then it will not reach the end. If it lasts 10+ seconds (It has not deactivated, because it is more than 10 seconds of signal.), then it will reach the end and fully activate. Is it possible to do this?

  • How to control where items get stored?
  • Do I need a premium account to play Minecraft offline?
  • How often can animals breed?
  • How to use a command block to welcome new players on a server in Minecraft?
  • How do I make my textures transparent instead of white?
  • What are some tactics to fortify villages and their population against outside attack?
  • If confused, read below.

    For example, this is what should not happen:

    enter image description here

    If you further don’t understand:

    When a redstone block is placed down like shown in the GIF and it removed quickly, the redstone current goes down the line like a wave, until it reaches the end.

    What I want it to do is when the redstone block is placed and removed fast, the redstone at the back of the redstone will not activate, for the redstone block needs to be put down for a longer amount of time. Once the redstone block is placed down for 10 seconds or more, then will the whole line of redstone will be lit.

  • Minecraft Failed To Bind Port
  • How do spawners work going in and out of the radius?
  • How do level seeds work?
  • How far can mobs see?
  • Why does testfor sometimes output an error?
  • If I'm already above the clouds — how much higher can I go?
  • 2 Solutions collect form web for “Redstone repeater delay if activated”

    Use a hopper timer

    (Terms and Conditions apply, see below)

    Hopper timer

    Have two hoppers point into each other. Place a redstone block on a sticky piston above (or next to it), so that one or the other is locked depending on the state of the piston. Place some items into the hopper.

    Use a comparator to get the signal from the hopper that is locked when the input is off, and invert it to get your output. It will only turn on if all the items have transferred into the second hopper, where they will stay until the input is turned off. This takes about #items × ⅜ seconds. For a 10 second delay, that is about 26 items.

    Note that the reset of the circuit takes the same amount of time, since the items need to flow back into the first hopper, which may or may not be an issue based on your use case.

    Ok, so my original idea didn’t work. However I did find a way around it. It does however take up more redstone.

    This is a test of it working

    and below is the sorta breakdown

    We love Playing Games, especially Video Games.