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Interaction arduino logiciel 3d

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OSCeleton Avec Quartz Composer Månsteri «::: [Mons-te-ri] Trying out the very awesome OSCeleton with Quartz Composer. What is OSCeleton? “As the title says, it’s just a small program takes Kinect skeleton data from the OpenNI framework and spits out the coordinates of the skeleton’s joints via OSC messages. These can can then be used on your language / framework of choice.” It works straight out of the box with Animata and many other software, but the OSC formatting is not compatible with Quartz Composer. So I made a little Max/MSP patch that converts the messages to a format QC understands. I will try to write a tutorial about how to get the whole thing running pretty soon. But here is a quick rundown. . Let me know if the Max/MSP app or something else is not working properly. Tags: Kinect, max/msp, OpenNI, OSC, OSCeleton, Quartz Composer, Skeleton Tracking. Video4Coach - Video4Coach. Animata. Fabriquer un scanner 3D avec un kit Arduino et un tourne-disque.

Sébastien Korczak a réalisé ce scanner 3D en utilisant un tourne-disque dont il a modifié la partie motorisation pour pouvoir la piloter à l’aide d’un kit Arduino. Sur la plateforme en rotation, on retrouve un appareil photo et un pointeur laser qui balaye la zone à scanner. Éléments de constitution un appareil photo avec une fonction enregistrement ( resol de 640×480, 30 images par secondes).un pointeur laser avec un diffuseur pour afficher une ligne.un tourne-disque modifié au niveau du moteur avec un moteur pas à pas piloté par kit Arduino.

Fonctionnement Au niveau du fonctionnement, le principe est simple. L’appareil photo filme la projection de la ligne rouge émise par le laser et tous cela pendant un moment, le temps que le kit Arduino fasse faire une rotation pas à pas de l’ensemble. La ligne rouge du laser se voit donc déformé en fonction des objets se trouvant dans la pièce, du point de vue de l’appareil photo. Traitements des données via : hackaday. Arduino « digital thesis | advanced studio | iit college of architecture. Detecting Motion If you have ever had the pleasure of playing a Nintendo Wii then you know how much fun it is to use the motion sensing controller. Whether you’re slaughtering your friends in boxing or improving your bowling score, it adds an extra sense of accomplishment to perform the action in real time and have it translate to your character on screen (not to mention you get quite a workout).

Well, there is another controller that goes beyond the capabilities of the Wii Mote. From the creators of Sixense Entertainment [website] comes the TrueMotion game controller [technical description]. “Sixense’s patented TrueMotion game controller delivers absolute 3D position and orientation information,” which gives the user a more “true” to life like interaction. It is also more accurate in the fact that it can sense slight movements, enabling you engage in more intricate gameplay. Results in Lights /*Lightbulb Flicker – Sketch Problem 2 Physical Mad Dash Physical Mad Dash Arduino Starter Kit. Blender robots sur Vimeo. Des mesures de vibrations simples sur Vimeo. Accéléromètre sur Vimeo. Arduino pour Blender 1.0 sur Vimeo. Joshua kauffman> Renforcer les bactéries présentes dans Second Life. (Second Life avatar walking on Mycoplasma Pneumoniae) We’ve been fortunate to have Matt Biddulph around Amsterdam a lot recently.

Describing himself as a creative technologist and freelance software developer, tonight he spoke to an intimate audience at Mediamatic about programming self-replicating bacteria in Second Life. Here are some notes. Matt introduced his talk with an overview of Bruce Sterling’s little design book ’shaping things.’ The book is a vision of an age when objects are active and aware. Sterling calls them “spimes.” Spimes have identities.

Spimes will then get to the physical world through 3D printers, which are getting more affordable and are ubiquitious in design practice and industry. Spimes allow the tracking and optimization of cradle to cradle object lifecycles. So the universe of spimes is an informational universe. Where better to do it than Second Life, the online world, a system we can use to understand the operation of digital objects. Blender 3D. Hi it should be easy, since blender is written in python and you can easily control the arduino with python. here is a simple example to control it with python (very simple one) arduino code int ledPin13 = 13; // select the pin for the LEDint ledPin12 = 12; // select the pin for the LEDint ledPin11 = 11; // select the pin for the LEDint ledPin10 = 10; // select the pin for the LEDint ledPin9 = 9; // select the pin for the LEDint ledPin8 = 8; // select the pin for the LED// int inPin = 7; void setup() { pinMode(ledPin13,OUTPUT); // declare the LED's pin as output pinMode(ledPin8,OUTPUT); // declare the LED's pin as output pinMode(ledPin9,OUTPUT); // declare the LED's pin as output Serial.begin(9600); // connect to the serial port Serial.println("Arduino is ready");} //setup void loop () { int serbyte = 0; serbyte =; // if the input is '-1' then there is no data if (serbyte !

} // if } //loop python code #! Ser = serial.Serial('/dev/tty.usbserial-A5001amK', 9600) ser.write('H') /me. Arduino sur Vimeo.