I've made a test run:
On turn 1, you have 719 merchant points and even after stopping a lot of ships, there was still a much higher need than what the yards could fit.
So I made a test to find out, how much merchant points Japan would need per turn - and do you know what comes out? Japan needs 10.680 merchent points per turn!
Sorry Sid, but this is total madness!
Yes, I know you even calculate that insects at the windows of planes cause air drag and so make them slower... and so have several reasons for everything in the game - but it can't be like this! You claim RHS to be very historical, but without stopping more than 90% of the merchant ships, there will be none built. Is that historical?
Do you claim it's historical correct, that it took 5 times more workers, navals yards, ressources, etc. for a AO to be built compared with a CL? What is a AO? Isn't it a TK with perhaps more compartments, some extra pumps, some extra room for more crew which needs some more training?
In RHS, a new Yamato-class is cheaper than two simple AOs! This can never be true!
But if it is, would you mind creating an extra version for me with 25 new CVs and BBs for the AOs?
It can't be intended, that the need for merchant points is 14 to 15 times higher than what Japan builts!
Similar with the naval points! Even after halting the two Oita CV training Groups, the need is around two times higher than what Japan builds. You say RHS is historical, so why are German subs more expensive than Cruisers? And why has Japan to pay for them? Couldn't you make them cheaper by changing the load weight of their weapons or other details which define the built costs?
ATM, even after stopping the two Oitas (which makes sense as they are just because of the code), one has to stop many big ships to get others produced. Even after stopping all cruisers, the Shinano and all subs, you still don't have enough naval points to produce the rest.
But is this historical? Was the Shinano built IRL? Were new Cruisers and subs put into service in the war or weren't they?
Without any doubt: I am the spawn of evil - and the Bavarian Beer Monster (BBM)!
There's only one bad word and that's taxes. If any other word is good enough for sailors; it's good enough for you. - Ron Swanson