Artist Maurizio Cattelan duct taped a banana to a wall, titled it "Comedian", and sold 5 editions of the artwork for as much as $150,000 each. Why did it capture our attention, curiosity, and memes? What does it mean?
First we'll use the slope intercept form of a line to define each frame along a straight line.
First we'll review weighted averages of two points and extend the idea to three points. Practice weighted averages of two points in Environment Modeling if you haven't seen it before.
How can we calculate a weighted average between two points? (pssst. This video is super important).
In the early part of the 21st century, several LGBTQIA+ focused clothing brands emerged on the market. The purpose of this project is to document the history of each brand using the oral history method. We conducted oral histories with 24 brands with questions ranging from their own personal histories to how and why they started the brand. We are interested in the lives of the individuals who founded the brands in addition to the entire story of each brand from idea development to today so that way these stories can be a documented as an important part of fashion and retail history. We purposefully make these oral history transcripts available to the community in order to move research beyond the walls of the academy and make knowledge accessible to everyone.
Next lets build a diagram that break rotation into smaller parts. The next exercise will give us a chance to build our understanding of this diagram.
Let's look more closely at how light behaves when it strikes an object. We'll cover diffuse and specular surface responses.
First we'll review De Casteljau's algorithm using three points. Then it's your turn to figure out how to do it with 4 points!
Let's review the multiplication principle which allows us to quickly count the number of possible robots.
Next let's extend the averaging step from the previous lesson to include multiple points. Now we'll need to calculate positions using a weighted average.
Where does the string touch the parabola? See if you can come up with your hypothesis!
Our objective with this resource is to walk you through the essential steps in creating compelling and engaging 360 video experiences. While some prior experience with photography or videography can help, the technology available now gives anybody the ability to produce this type of amazing content.
Now we are ready to calculate an intersection point using our ray CP (parametric form) and our line AB (slope-intercept form).
Now that we have a feeling for constructing permutations let's introduce the factorial formula to make counting them easy.
In this video we'll uncover the connection between the previous diagram and the rotation formulas. Repeat viewing suggested!