3D Video Captures Fighters’ Movement For Life Size 3D Printed Artwork via thecreatorsproject
Artist Eyal Gever has turned a battle between two fighters into an abstract 3D printed artwork. Gever, whose previous work has involved simulating the physics of car crashes to create monolithic collision sculptures (as well as other 3D simulations of catastrophic events), used 3D video capture technology of the two fighters, filtered through custom software to create the piece.
After capturing one of the fighters kicking the other and the after effects of the impact, the software animated the traces of their movements, turning their motion into colorful trails which could then be used to create the artwork.
Gever has created sculptures from a variety of simulated events: from nuclear explosions to walls collapsing or water splashing. Each one preserving the moment of impact or action—what he calls “states where rest and motion exist together”—in an abstracted sculpture born from a computer simulation of the event.
Every Tuesday is Art Tuesday here at Adafruit! Today we celebrate artists and makers from around the world who are designing innovative and creative works using technology, science, electronics and more. You can start your own career as an artist today with Adafruit’s conductive paints, art-related electronics kits, LEDs, wearables, 3D printers and more! Make your most imaginative designs come to life with our helpful tutorials from the Adafruit Learning System. And don’t forget to check in every Art Tuesday for more artistic inspiration here on the Adafruit Blog!
Have an amazing project to share? Join the SHOW-AND-TELL every Wednesday night at 7:30pm ET on Google+ Hangouts.
Join us every Wednesday night at 8pm ET for Ask an Engineer!
Learn resistor values with Mho’s Resistance or get the best electronics calculator for engineers “Circuit Playground” – Adafruit’s Apps!
Maker Business — Heptagon acquired RF Digital in 2016 – then ams AG gets both … @amsAnalog #makerbusiness
Wearables — Test along the way
Electronics — Lithium chemistries
Biohacking — Using the Glucose Ketone Index
No comments yet.
Sorry, the comment form is closed at this time.