lundi 17 décembre 2007

gelato-vmd scene test 01

occlusion pass and beauty pass (with indirect light)

Then different compose method:


Dissolve 50%


I like the dissolve and lighten ones. They are automatically generated using ImageMagick package using linux command lines.

dimanche 9 décembre 2007

rpbs logo - gelato multipass test

Ambiant occlusion pass
Normal pass (diffuse)
Multiply and crop

mercredi 12 septembre 2007

RPBS logo work part 2

My last work on the rpbs logo, i show one of the rendered image and a final animated gif.

mardi 4 septembre 2007

PMG last development

The particle system from Rune S. Johansen (Copyright (C) 2002 Rune S. Johansen have permit me to produce this 2 final version of background scenes for PMGv2.0 beta :



jeudi 30 août 2007

PMG new effect, protein's shower

In the beta version of PMG-2.0, I have add a new scene type call "t_shower", here some snapshot of the development and final rendering example (



final result in PMG

molecule men dancing 2

that's done, with the Everbody was kungfu fighting song. But it's not the final.
Need to put some background, refine the enveloppe as some bug appear in the shape...

mercredi 22 août 2007

molecule men dancing !

ok now he is alive, and he is dancing. I will improve the animation and then ad some music...

RPBS logo work

I currently work on the rpbs logo, the idea is to produce an animated logo

samedi 30 juin 2007

new molecule men

lundi 18 juin 2007

molecule guy

i have play with my alphabet in order to produce a guy. Don't know now if is usefull...but it is done and seem nice.

jeudi 14 juin 2007

annexin docking poster

samedi 9 juin 2007

PMG in science

NETWATCH: Molecular Home Movies

Press article in science magazine about PMG :

"The new Protein Movie Generator (PMG) provides an online studio for budding scientific Walt Disneys. Produced by two researchers at the University of Paris, the site makes it easy to create animations that put molecules in motion.

PMG starts with files from the Protein Data Bank or trajectories from molecular simulations. Users can then script simple scenarios, such as an enzyme pirouetting to display its active site, or more complex maneuvers, such as a ligand gliding in to dock with its receptor. If you prefer stills, you can use PMG to craft molecular graphics. This illustration, for instance, bares some of the internal structure of triosephosphate isomerase, one of the sugar-slicing enzymes of glycolysis."