Non-Photorealistic Computer Graphics Library

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Found 5 item(s) authored by "Peter Shirley" Find Author on Google.

Proceedings A Non-Photorealistic Lighting Model For Automatic Technical Illustration
Amy A. Gooch, Bruce Gooch, Peter Shirley, Elaine Cohen.
SIGGRAPH 98, pp. 447--452, July, 1998. [BibTeX]

Proceedings Artistic Composition for Image Creation
Bruce Gooch, Erik Reinhard, Chris Moulding, Peter Shirley.
12th Eurographics Workshop on Rendering, pp. 83--88, London, UK, June, 2001. [BibTeX]

Proceedings Artistic Vision: Painterly Rendering Using Computer Vision Techniques
Bruce Gooch, Greg Coombe, Peter Shirley.
2nd International Symposium on Non-Photorealistic Animation and Rendering (NPAR'02), pp. 83--90, Annecy, France, June 3-5, 2002. [BibTeX]

Proceedings Interactive Technical Illustration
Bruce Gooch, Peter-Pike J. Sloan, Amy A. Gooch, Peter Shirley, Richard Riesenfeld.
1999 ACM Symposium on Interactive 3D Graphics, pp. 31--38, April, 1999. [BibTeX]

Article Resolution Independent NPR-Style 3D Line Textures

Author(s): Kristin Potter, Amy A. Gooch, Bruce Gooch, Peter Willemsen, Joe Kniss, Richard Riesenfeld, Peter Shirley.
Article: Computer Graphics Forum, Vol. 28, No. 1, pp. 56--66, 2009.
[BibTeX] [DOI] Find this paper on Google

Abstract:
This work introduces a technique for interactive walk-throughs of non-photorealistically rendered (NPR) scenes using three-dimensional (3D) line primitives to define architectural features of the model, as well as indicate textural qualities. Line primitives are not typically used in this manner in favour of texture mapping techniques which can encapsulate a great deal of information in a single texture map, and take advantage of GPU optimizations for accelerated rendering. However, texture mapped images may not maintain the visual quality or aesthetic appeal that is possible when using 3D lines to simulate NPR scenes such as hand-drawn illustrations or architectural renderings. In addition, line textures can be modified interactively, for instance changing the sketchy quality of the lines. The technique introduced here extracts feature edges from a model, and using these edges, generates a reduced set of line textures which indicate material properties while maintaining interactive frame rates. A clipping algorithm is presented to enable 3D lines to reside only in the interior of the 3D model without exposing the underlying triangulated mesh. The resulting system produces interactive illustrations with high visual quality that are free from animation artifacts.

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