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[MF+77]  ECOSITE: An Application of Computer-Aided Design to the Composition of Landforms for Reclamation

Mallary:1977:EAC (Article)
Author(s)Mallary R. and Ferraro M.
Title« ECOSITE: An Application of Computer-Aided Design to the Composition of Landforms for Reclamation »
JournalACM SIGGRAPH Computer Graphics, Proceedings of ACM SIGGRAPH 77 (San Jose, CA, July 20--22, 1977)
Volume11
Number3
Page(s)1--7
Year1977
AddressNew York

Abstract
This paper describes an animation package currently under development at the Cornell Program of Computer Graphics.The basic algorithm employed is linear or non-linear interpolation between successive pairs of key frames. These key frames are composed of artwork input by the animator on a graphic tablet and displayed on either a black and white vector scope or a color halftone CRT. The initial working environment is two-dimensional, and the individual images are combined using a multiplane cel animation technique to produce depth and motion illusions. Real-time film previewing, utilizing an on-the-fly interpolation algorithm, provides the artist with instant playback of animated sequences.

BibTeX code
@article{Mallary:1977:EAC,
  number = {3},
  month = jul,
  author = {Robert Mallary and Michael Ferraro},
  optkey = {},
  series = CGPACS,
  localfile = {papers/Mallary.1977.EAC.pdf},
  address = {New York},
  publisher = {ACM Press},
  doi = {http://doi.acm.org/10.1145/563858.563859},
  organization = {ACM SIGGRAPH},
  journal = SIGGRAPH77,
  volume = {11},
  optstatus = {URL},
  title = {{ECOSITE}: {A}n {A}pplication of {C}omputer-{A}ided {D}esign to the
           {C}omposition of {L}andforms for {R}eclamation},
  abstract = {This paper describes an animation package currently under
              development at the Cornell Program of Computer Graphics.The basic
              algorithm employed is linear or non-linear interpolation between
              successive pairs of key frames. These key frames are composed of
              artwork input by the animator on a graphic tablet and displayed on
              either a black and white vector scope or a color halftone CRT. The
              initial working environment is two-dimensional, and the individual
              images are combined using a multiplane cel animation technique to
              produce depth and motion illusions. Real-time film previewing,
              utilizing an on-the-fly interpolation algorithm, provides the
              artist with instant playback of animated sequences. },
  year = {1977},
  pages = {1--7},
}

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