1. The Box

    02:05

    from Mike Todd / Added

    Real-time physics, lighting, and sound design using Max 6 and Ableton Live. Recorded using syphon. Each ball is assigned a MIDI note that is sent to Ableton whenever the ball collides with another object. MIDI velocity is determined by the speed of the ball on impact. Gravity changes with several LFO objects, along with an attractive force in the middle of the scene.

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    • Call Me | 5 Second Animation

      00:05

      from Charles Yeager / Added

      5 second film for Gray Scale Gorilla's 5 Second Project: "Candy Hearts". Link to GSG Five Second Projects: http://greyscalegorilla.com/blog/five-second-projects/ Software: After Effects, 3DS Max, Reel Smart Motion Blur, Vegas Audio Recorded with Zoom H4n. 2013. twitter.com/yeagerfilm www.yeagerfilm.com

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      • Leap Motion Kangaroo tests

        00:58

        from Daniel Piker / Added

        9,780 Plays / / 2 Comments

        Some first tests combining the new LeapMotion finger tracking sensor with the Kangaroo physics engine. Thanks to Andy Payne for the Leap-to-Grasshopper component. music - Ice and Chilli by _ghost

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        • 2-D Physics Forces

          03:00

          from Natalia Jarmick / Added

          45 Plays / / 0 Comments

          This was class assignment where we were asked to design an animation using after effects and original artwork to explain a physics concept we studied. I drew everything in Flash and animated it all in After Effects. Overall it looks good compared to what I've done up to this point. There are quite a few things I'd change if i had more time with this project but it was a good learning experience.

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          • Doppler Shift, compression counts

            00:18

            from Ozzie Nevarez / Added

            38 Plays / / 0 Comments

            This counts out the compressions sent out by the speaker and those detected by two observers—one moving towards the source and one moving away from the source.

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            • Transverse Wave

              00:45

              from Ozzie Nevarez / Added

              70 Plays / / 0 Comments

              Although a transverse wave is pretty easy to visualize (especially since this is the kind of wave you think of most often, like water waves or waves on a rope), this animation is to help you compare what this wave looks like after seeing the compressional wave animations.

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              • Traveling Transversal Wave vs. a Compressional Wave

                00:45

                from Ozzie Nevarez / Added

                81 Plays / / 0 Comments

                These two waves have the same frequency, period, wavelength, and speed but the way the particles are moving are different. Take a close look at the video and compare the two motions. Measuring the wavelength of a transverse wave is straightforward, but how do you measure the wavelength? Use this video to figure that out!

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                • Traveling Transverse Wave 2

                  00:45

                  from Ozzie Nevarez / Added

                  44 Plays / / 0 Comments

                  This is another example of a traveling transverse wave, but it fits more waves into the view. The wave is less "smooth" than the other video, but it shows more crests and troughs. This allows you to see a full wave (crest-to-crest) traveling to the right—this motion represents the speed of the wave. The speed of the wave is different from the speed of the particles themselves.

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                  • Traveling Transverse Wave 1

                    00:45

                    from Ozzie Nevarez / Added

                    49 Plays / / 0 Comments

                    This shows a transverse wave traveling at a slow enough speed to observe the effect of the individual particles creating the wave motion.

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                    • Surface Wave 1

                      00:45

                      from Ozzie Nevarez / Added

                      239 Plays / / 0 Comments

                      This video shows the circular movement of particles that create a typical surface wave. The yellow dots are meant to help you isolate the movement of two of the many dots in the image, but all of the dots are moving in similar ways.

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                      Tags are keywords that describe videos. For example, a video of your Hawaiian vacation might be tagged with "Hawaii," "beach," "surfing," and "sunburn."