SUPER IMPORTANT SUMISSION GUIDELINES  Every assignment (unless otherwise noted) will require both a github submission and an image gallery submission. Full credit will require both.
 All github submissions should be submodules in the correct period directory for the assignment. Please see the resources page for help on linking your own repository as a submodule.
 NEVER EVER EVER add image files to github
 Adding image files will result in deductions
 I will include a useful .gitignore file at the root of each assignment repository, if you want, copy it and rename it to .gitignore in your repo.
 Gallery submissions should be made here: https://nibbler.stuy.edu/webgallery/upload.py

posted Apr 20, 2017, 9:29 AM by JonAlf DyrlandWeaver
(I do not know who the competition is)
To implement a relative coordinate system, add/modify your current parser so it has the following behavior  push
 push a copy of the current top of the coordinate system (cs) stack onto the cs stack (a full copy, not just a reference to the current top... I'm looking at you python people)
 pop
 removes the top of the cs stack (nothing needs to be done with this data)
 translate/rotate/scale
 create a translation/rotation/scale matrix
 multiply the current top of the cs stack by it
 box/sphere/torus
 add a box/sphere/torus to a temporary polygon matrix
 multiply it by the current top of the cs stack
 draw it to the screen
 clear the polygon matrix
 line/curve/circle
 add a line to a temporary edge matrix
 multiply it by the current top
 draw it to the screen (note a line is not a solid, so avoid draw_polygons)
 save
 save the screen with the provided file name
 display
github clone link: https://github.com/mks66/cstack.git 
posted Apr 3, 2017, 6:49 AM by JonAlf DyrlandWeaver
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updated Apr 3, 2017, 6:50 AM
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You must do the following things:  Write correct, functioning code.
 Create a script file that demonstrates all the shapes
 Upload a new picture to the gallery
The Drawing:  Create new functions to add a polygon to a matrix, and go through the matrix 3 points at a time to draw triangles.
 Modify add box, add sphere and add torus to add triangles instead of points.
 Make sure the parser calls the draw_polygons functions when needed instead of draw_lines
 More to come...



posted Mar 24, 2017, 6:15 AM by JonAlf DyrlandWeaver
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updated Mar 28, 2017, 5:40 AM
]
DUE: 8am Thursday 3/30
We will now begin to add 3d shapes (as points only) to our already simmering graphics stew.
You must do the following things:  Write correct, functioning code.
 Create a script file
 Upload a new picture to the gallery

 add the following commands to the parser
 clear: clears the edge matrix of all points
 box: adds a rectangular prism (box) to the edge matrix  takes 6 parameters (x, y, z, width, height, depth)
 sphere: adds a sphere to the edge matrix  takes 4 parameters (x, y, z, radius)
 torus: adds a torus to the edge matrix  takes 5 parameters (x, y, z, radius1, radius2)
 radius1 is the radius of the circle that makes up the torus
 radius2 is the full radius of the torus (the translation factor). You can think of this as the distance from the center of the torus to the center of any circular slice of the torus.


posted Mar 15, 2017, 6:23 AM by JonAlf DyrlandWeaver
It's time to add curves to the graphics engine. Everything will work as before, we will just have three more shapes to draw .
Add the following commands to the parser circle: adds a circle to the edge matrix  takes 4 parameters (cx, cy, cz, r)
 hermite: adds a hermite curve to the edge matrix  takes 8 parameters (x0, y0, x1, y1, rx0, ry0, rx1, ry1)
 The curve is between points (x0, y0) and (x1, y1).
 (rx0, ry0) and (rx1, ry1) are the rates of change at each endpoint
 bezier: adds a bezier curve to the edge matrix  takes 8 parameters (x0, y0, x1, y1, x2, y2, x3, y3)
 This curve is drawn between (x0, y0) and (x3, y3)
 (x1, y1) and (x2, y2) are the control points for the curve.
github clone link: https://github.com/mks66/curves.git 
posted Mar 2, 2017, 8:02 AM by JonAlf DyrlandWeaver
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updated Mar 2, 2017, 8:43 AM
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 Write code to work with transformation matrices:
 create a translation matrix
 create a scale matrix
 create a rotation matrix about the xaxis
 create a rotation matrix about the yaxis
 create a rotation matrix about the zaxis
 Note: The trig functions in python and c take radians as parameters, but you should assume degree input, make sure to convert or things won't look right.
 Modify your main routine so that it keeps track of
 A single edge matrix
 A single master transformation matrix
 Create a parser that will interpret a script to be used to draw an image.
 Each command is a single word without spaces in it, and if it takes arguments, the line after will contain the arguments, separated by spaces. For example, a line of the file might look like this:
 Here is the full list of commands:
 line: add a line to the point matrix  takes 6 arguemnts (x0, y0, z0, x1, y1, z1)
 ident: set the transform matrix to the identity matrix
 scale: create a scale matrix, then multiply the transform matrix by the scale matrix  takes 3 arguments (sx, sy, sz)
 move: create a translation matrix, then multiply the transform matrix by the translation matrix  takes 3 arguments (tx, ty, tz)
 rotate: create a rotation matrix, then multiply the transform matrix by the rotation matrix  takes 2 arguments (axis theta)
 apply: apply the current transformation matrix to the edge matrix
 display: draw the lines of the point matrix to the screen, display the screen
 save: draw the lines of the point matrix to the screen/frame save the screen/frame to a file  takes 1 argument (file name)
github link: https://github.com/mks66/transform.git 
posted Feb 17, 2017, 5:54 AM by JonAlf DyrlandWeaver
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updated Feb 27, 2017, 8:16 AM
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This will be due 8am Wednesday, 3/1.
Implement the following features but you cannot trivialize the problem by using a structure that already exists in the language you choose:  General Matrix stuff
 scalar matrix multiplication
 matrix matrix multiplication
 creation of an identity matrix
 displaying a matrix in a reasonable manner
 Graphics matrix stuff
 add a point to an edge matrix
 add an edge to an edge matrix (should call your add point routine)
 go through an edge matrix and draw the lines stored in the matrix (should call your draw line routine)
 Create a main function/method that demonstrates all the of matrix routines you wrote, and generates an image using the edge matrix structure. Upload the image to the gallery page.
READ THROUGH ALL THE SOURCE FILES. Detailed instructions are provided as comments.
github clone link: https://github.com/mks66/matrix.git 
posted Feb 9, 2017, 11:14 AM by JonAlf DyrlandWeaver
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updated Feb 15, 2017, 7:47 AM
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DUE: 8am Thursday 2/16
You will write your own line algorithm!  First decide what you will be programming in for this assignment. You can use any language you'd like, but you must write your own line algorithm (do not use any built in function that may exist for your language of choice).
 I have provided frameworks for both c and python, these can be found here: https://github.com/mks66/dwsource
 In order to save an image in a non ppm format, or display the image, you must have imagemagick installed
 Code Bresenham's line algorithm!
 Start with octant 1.
 Add the other octants one at a time, you'll have a much easier time debugging doing that.
 Test your algorithm by calling your draw line routine multiple times.
 Don't forget to upload an image to the gallery.
Follow these guidelines in your submission  Upload your code to gihub
 Upload an image to the gallery
 Include a makefile with a “make run” target
 The make run target should run your code (compile if necessary)
 Your code should result in displaying an image that tests all octants, including 0, 1, 1 and undefended slopes. If you cannot run the display command, then save an image and print out the name of the image being saved.
 This image may not be the same as your gallery image, that is ok.
If your are using my frameworks you only need to modify the following files: github clone link: https://github.com/mks66/line.git 
posted Feb 3, 2017, 6:40 AM by JonAlf DyrlandWeaver
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updated Feb 3, 2017, 12:18 PM
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Time for your first computer generated image:  Create a program that generates a valid ppm image file, it should be at least 500x500, but also don't make it too big (remember, each pixel is stored as 3 bytes  one for each color value  so a 1000x1000 image will be 8MB large, they get big fast).
 Upload your code, as a submodule, to the appropriate place on github.
 Convert your image to a png and upload it to the ML6 gallery website: http://nibbler.stuy.edu/webgallery/upload.py
 For help with converting, you should install ImageMagick
 on ubuntu,
aptget install imagemagick will work  on mac:
 First install XQuartz form here: https://www.xquartz.org/index.html
 (if you have homebrew installed):
brew install imagemagick withx11 will work ( the withx11 flag is very necessary, and I've already spent the hours yelling at the internet trying to figure out what was wrong.  If you're more of a macports kind of person:
port install imagemagick
 on windows... installing ubuntu and running aptget install imagemagick will work (I've been told imagemagick works on cygwin)
 for more detailed instructions (including building and installing it on your own): http://www.imagemagick.org/script/binaryreleases.php
 You can also log into any stuy machine remotely, and run convert on them.
 Once you've installed image magic, you can convert with the following command:
convert <source> <destination> The destination format will be automatically set based on the file extension example: convert foo.ppm foo.png
 You must submit your code via github and upload an image!
github clone link: https://github.com/mks66/picmaker.git 

posted Feb 2, 2017, 7:26 AM by JonAlf DyrlandWeaver
