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Roller Coaster Design Tool
Liliana Kastilio May 5, 2010
Supervisor: Richard Banach School of Computer Science: BSc. in Computer Science
This project is a Roller Coaster Design Tool (RCDT) and the aim of this project is to create a piece of software which will help the user to design and simulate a roller coaster. The report will describe some of the major design decisions as well as any problems arising during the implementation of a solution. The rst few chapters are there to familiarise the reader with roller coasters, their history and how they work.
I would like to thank my project supervisor Dr. Richard Banach for his help, advice and patience. My colleagues for moral support and my boyfriend help with understanding OpenGL and other technical advice.
1.1 1.2 1.3 Project Proposal Motivation 1.3.1 1.3.2 1.3.3 1.3.4. Existing Software. Games. Professional. Previous Projects. Project proposal.
2 Background and Literature Survey
2.1 2.2 2.3 2.4 2.5 2.6 Introduction. Background. 2.2.1 Early Roller Coasters. Types of Roller Coaster Safety 2.6.1.
Roller Coaster Physics. Available Graphics API. Current Software.
3.1 3.2 3.3 Overview GUI 3.3.1 3.3.2 3.3.3 3.3.4 3.4 3.4.1 3.4.2 3.5. View Mode Edit Mode. Modes.
Simulation Mode. Physics Mode. Components
Modelling a Track
4.1 4.2 4.3 4.4 4.5 4.6 4.7 OpenGL and Java Tools Used Structure.
GUI Implementation. Track Implementation Bezier Curves Implementation. Simulation Implementation
5 Results 6 Testing and Evaluation
List of Figures
Roller Coaster Tycoon. Sim Theme Park. Trillville:O the Rails Ultra Roller Coaster Roller Coaster Rush NoLimits 41 42
Roller Coaster Mania. Roller Coaster Creator. Roller Coaster Designer
CAD. Roller Coaster Design Tool (Benjamin London). Roller Coaster Design Tool (Johnathan Dawber) Roller Coaster Components.
Early Roller Coasters. Types of Roller Coasters. Law of Conservation of Energy Screen Mockup. Centripetal Force. Modes. Skybox image. Edit Mode Example Bezier Curve Bezier Calculation.
OpenGL pipeline. Bezier Curve Calculation Cart Edit.
View. Naming the Coaster Edit Component Edit Component Edit Component View Mode
Creating the Coaster.
Third Person View. First Person View
Roller coasters around the world have thousands of visitors everyday, they are the end product of years of designing and precise engineering. Statistics imply that you are more likely to die from accidental poisoning (1 in 193 chance) than due to a roller coaster malfunctioning (chances are 1 in 300 million), yet the safety aspect of the ride is taken extremely seriously. The complex nature of roller coasters make them hard to design and test, which is why computers are used to accurately simulate them before they are built. It is important for the simulation to be as accurate as possible because an amusement park cannot simply pack up and move to another place if somebody gets injured, so you can see why the roller coaster manufacturer's reputation is extremely valuable and worth protecting at all costs. There are millions of pounds invested in coasters so the testing should be done before the they are built to save money and lives.The aim of this project is to create a roller coaster design tool, which will allow the user to create a roller coaster track segment by segment, so that each one is editable in a 3D enviroment but is user friendly and intuitive. After the track is complete an accurate simulation should be run on the coaster to analyse it based on physical laws (e.g. gravity, friction). If the coaster is deemed unsafe at certain points, they should be highlighted in some manner and the user should be informed. The interface should be highly usable and ecient once the user has learned it. The project concerns creating a Roller Coaster Design Tool which combines features of Roller Coaster Tycoon and No Limits. Currently roller coaster related software is only available in the form of games or professional software. As such, a space exists in the market for something in between; an application that is fun to use whilst adhering to important laws of physics with an emphasis on safety. The aim is to create a simple, user friendly software that will allow the user to create a roller coaster from scratch and be able to edit it in an intuitive manner.
There are two main types of roller coaster design software on the market:
tend to be extremely accurate and very complicated to use.
are too simple and non realistic.
Currently, a gap exists between the two elds and this is the intended place for this project. The next subsection mentions some of the popular software for roller coaster design and simulation; by studying the advantages and disadvantages of these (discussed in Chapter 2.6) the aims of this project become clear.
The roller coaster design games tend to be based on theme park simulation and the main goal is usually to build a thrilling ride for the simulated customers. The safety and accurate physics aspects are not generally part of the gameplay. Currently the games are not particularly realistic and denitely not accurate enough to simulate the results if the user's design was actually constructed. The advantages of these are that a coaster can be created in minutes and the Graphical User Interface (GUI) is really simple and highly usable. The amount of control given to the user varies depending on the aim of the game. Some of the top selling games on the market  are: 1. Roller Coaster Tycoon (Microsoft Windows, 1999) simulates theme park management where the user can create roller coasters, go karts, carousels and many more fairground attractions. Figure 1 depicts a screenshot of a section of a roller coaster tycoon theme park.
Figure 1: Roller Coaster Tycoon
2. Sim Theme Park (Electronic Arts, 1999) is a construction and management simulation. Figure 2 depicts a screenshot of a roller coaster constructed with sim theme park.
Figure 2: Sim Theme Park
3. Thrillville: O the Rails! (Frontier Developments, 2007) is a theme park management and simulation game.
Figure 3: Trillville:O the Rails
4. Roller Coaster Mania 3 (U Wish Games, 2007) rst person ride simulation. Figure 4 depicts the user riding a roller coaster constructed with Roller Coaster Mania 3.
Figure 4: Roller Coaster Mania
5. Ultra Coaster (Reactor Software, 2000) roller coaster design and simulation software. Figure 5 depicts a screenshot of a roller coaster con-
structed with Ultra coaster.
Figure 5: Ultra Roller Coaster
Some games are available online: 1. Roller Coaster Creator
Figure 6: Roller Coaster Creator
2. Roller Coaster Rush
Figure 7: Roller Coaster Rush
3. Roller Coaster Designer
Figure 8: Roller Coaster Designer
There are few well known professional software applications for roller coaster design and simulation. They are extremely accurate at modelling the coaster but it takes a long time for the user to familiarise themselves with the tools and create a coaster. The interface tends to be complicated and a good knowledge of a roller coster structure and physics is also required. This results in a very steep learning curve and usually makes the software unaccessible to novice users. Some of the more popular software applications are: 1. NoLimits Roller Coaster Simulation (2001) is a software package consisting of NoLimits Editor and NoLimits Simulator. It allows the design of the roller coaster as well as the scenery for added aesthetic appeal. NoLimits allows the user to view technical information, such as speed and G-forces which are modelled with incredible accuracy.
Figure 9: NoLimits
2. CAD (Computer Aided Design) is used to design objects or aid with engineering drawings. CAD is widely used in designing buildings , ships and
cars by engineers and designers all over the world.
Figure 10: CAD
Previously completed projects at the University of Manchester are: 1. A Roller Coaster Design Tool ( Benjamin London, 2008)
Figure 11: Roller Coaster Design Tool (Benjamin London)
2. A Roller Coaster Design Tool ( Johnathan Dawber, 2006)
Figure 12: Roller Coaster Design Tool (Johnathan Dawber)
The reason simulating a roller coaster is so important is because if any accidents ever happen the company's reputation will be scarred forever as they cant simply pack up the ride and move it somewhere else. Millions of pounds are invested in the construction of each roller coaster and any mistakes in the design stage could cost a company a lot of money. Testing of the coaster should be done before it is built in order to save money and avoid the risking of lives and thus the aim of this project becomes clear. It is to create a Roller Coaster Design Tool (RCDT) which will help design and simulate a roller coaster quickly and in an intuitive manner as well as make any safety issues apparent to the user. A basic implementation of this has been attempted, which can be built on and added to at a later stage. Some of the key objectives are to allow the user to:
Create a roller coaster track segment by segment Edit each segment in all 3 dimensions Imply whether each segment is to be a curve or a straight line ( the user should not have to select a dierent tool if possible) Conrm that each segment is connected to the previous segment seamlessly Select a start and end point to the roller coaster track ( full circuit or not) View a simulation of the ride from third or rst person view points Save, load, edit and delete roller coaster tracks Experience an accurate physics simulation (some implementation of gravity, acceleration, friction) Create a track in a fun and non-frustrating way Construct a track without too steep a learning curve Perform all the above tasks within a simple GUI environment
Extra objectives include allowing the user to: Save a coaster Load a coaster Be informed of critical safety problems and be able to view non-critical problems Make use of a help system when the method for performing a certain task is not immediately apparent Traverse the scene in the presence of a realistic environment (with scenery and a skybox)
View statistics (ride length in minutes and the amount of Gs the ride is subjected to during various points on the ride)
Background and Literature Survey
The following is a short description of the history of roller coasters, how they work, their structure and some fundamental physics. Some of the popular roller coaster games and professional software is shown in 2.6. The dierent features of the available applications justify several of the functional requirements for this project detailed in 1.3.4.
Roller coasters are a thrilling ride, where the passengers are usually secured into their seats during the ride which has twists, turns, hills and sometimes loops and various other elements. In order to understand what a roller coaster is the individual components must be discussed and comprehended. In general a coaster consists of a chain of connected cars which move on tracks, it has no engine or power as such of its own and is moved by gravity and momentum. Figure 13 shows some of the main roller coaster components, which are :
The track is similar to train rails and denes the overall shape of the
The train cart is part of the train and carries passengers. It may
be attached to the track in several dierent ways depending on the type of the roller coaster, the dierent types are described later (section 2.3 ). The cart can be attached to the track from above, be inside the track or rest on top of the track.
Course/Circuit Chain lift
The circuit denes the complete track from start to nish.
The chain lift pulls the train up the rst hill so that the train can
gain enough momentum as it accelerates down the hill to complete the course.
Figure 13: Roller Coaster Components
Early Roller Coasters
Early 19th century roller coasters were called Russian Mountains ( The Incredible Scream Machine: A History of the Roller Coaster , Robert Cartmell (1987), page 19) which refer to slides made of ice, this along with French toboggan slides and switchback railways are considered the predecessors of modern day roller coasters (The Golden Age of Roller Coasters, David W. Diane (2003), page 7). These thrilling slides have sparked the idea of a theme park with rides where customers can pay to enjoy the experience and the rst coaster to be patented was the Gravity Switchback Railway (g 14a) by LaMarcus Adna Thompson in 1885, who is known as the father of the Gravity Ride. By 1817 at least two more rides were constructed in France; Les Montagues Russes a Belleville (The Russian Mountains of Belleville) and Promenades Aeriennes (The Aerial Walk). These rides featured cars that locked to the track A History of the Roller in some manner ( The Incredible Scream Machine:
Coaster , Robert Cartmell, 1987)[REF]. The Aerial Walk ( g 14b) featured a heart-shaped layout with two tracks that owed in opposite directions from a central tower. [http://www.ultimaterollercoaster.com/coasters/history/start/]
(a) Gravity Swithback Railway
(b) Aerial Walk
Figure 14: Early Roller Coasters
Types of Roller Coaster
Some of the main types of roller coasters are:
A standard type of roller coaster where the riders are secured into
the train cart in a seated position. An example of a ride of this type is
Pepsi Max Big One (Blackpool Pleasure Beach, UK), see Figure 15a
The riders remain standing throughout the course of the ride, the
riders are usually secured with an overhead restraint, exhibited in
Wave (Drayton Manor Park) see Figure 15b
The riders are positioned either side of the track so that the
specially designed chairs can rotate 360 forwards or backwards during the The rst roller coaster of this type built was
X (Six Flags Magic
Mountain, United States), see Figure 15c
The riders are secured into a ying position with the seats
directly attached to the track from above, this coaster type is a fairly modern idea and can be seen exhibited at Alton Towers, UK in the ride
Air, see Figure 15d
This coaster type has a track that is a pipe with the top half removed
and the cars travel around in a freewheeling manner and are not secured to the track, a coaster that displays this behaviour is (Cedar Point ) see Figure 15e
The riders are positioned between the rails, the only successful coaster
of this type is
Ultra Twister ( Nagashima Spaland, Japan), see Figure 4.1
(a) Pepsi Max Big One
(e) Disaster port
(f) Ultra Twister
Figure 15: Types of Roller Coasters
Roller Coaster Physics
Roller coasters convert potential energy to kinetic energy which is what keeps them running around the track.
is the driving force of the roller coaster, the reason the speed of
the train increases when going down the hill and decreases going up the hill is because of the acceleration due to gravity which acts on the cart at 9.8
m s2. m s2.
is the rate of change in velocity, which is measured in
Gravity is a force of accelration.
is the speed of an object travelling in a specic direction and is
is the energy stored withing an object as a result of its When an object starts moving away
height relative to the starting position.
from the ground (upwards) kinetic energy decreases as potential energy increases (gure 16). Potential energy can be calculated as follows:
P E = mgh
PE m g h
is the kinetic energy (Joule)
is the mass (kg) is the gravity (
m s2 )
is the height (m)
is the amount of energy an object has depending on its mass
and velocity. Any object which has motion has kinetic energy. It can be calculated using the following formula:
1 m v2 2
v is the velocity ( m ) s m is the mass of the object (kg)
The law of Conservation of Energy states that energy can be changed from one form to another, but it can not be created or destroyed (gure 16).
Figure 16: Law of Conservation of Energy
this force acts in the opposite direction of an object that is moving
along a surface (http://www.funderstanding.com/help) and can be calculated with the formula:
is the coecient of friction is the mass of the object
Along with the seatbelt (which is sometimes almost ir-
relevant) this force helps keep the riders in their seats. When going around the loop the centripetal force pulls you towards the center of the circle created by the loop which changes the direction of the train car. At the very top of the loop gravity is acting on the rider in the downwards direction but the rider still experiences a force that pushes into the track (upwards) as opposed to downwards. This force is the reason the cart continues to move around the curved path. A loop is part of a circle and the centripetal force continuously pulling towards the centre of the circle keeps changing the direction of the car(Figure17a). The rider feels pushed into their seat due to inertia (the cart constantly changing direction and the rider not moving at the same velocity). The roller coaster is designed such that the imaginary path goes higher than the constructed loop ( Figure 17b). This imaginary path is the threshold for the centripetal force to be enough to carry the cart around the loop and as such the loop must be constructed below this threshold.
Figure 17: Centripetal Force
The reason this type of project is important is that if implemented well it can help prevent accidents by letting the user know if there are any safety issues in
the track design. By displaying warnings when any of the structural components are dangerous or if the design is unfeasable the system can quickly and eciently alert the user to important issues and guide their correction. accurate nothing could go wrong. Most people experience the feeling of weightlessness when the car goes over a bump or when the roller coaster goes over the top of a hill, this is all part of a thrilling experience. It occurs when there is no force to support your body and This can also prevent any problems when building the coaster as if the simulated design was
m s2 ). The reason you dont feel it all the time is because when you are standing on the oor or
you are eectively freefalling (accelerating downwards at 9.8 sitting down, the oor or the chair is pushing up at you whilst you are pushing down on it. This is what we perceive to be the feeling of weight. G-forces along the spine are the most dangerous ones, they push the blood away from the organs; especially the brain and the eyes. Graying out, loss of vision and blacking out are the dangerous eects of experiencing high g-forces and g-induced loss of consciousness and possibly death are the worst that could happen to you on a ride. (Best Life magazine, October 2007, page 125) G-force feels exactly the same as the force of gravity, in fact 1g is equal to the acceleration you feel due to gravity near the Earth's surface ( 9.8
m s2 ). At 0 g's the rider would experience the feeling of weightlessness, 1g is the normal
tug of gravity on the body, at 6 g's the rider would have a nose bleed, above 8 g's the rider would pass out and as the g's increase a higher risk of death is introduced. There are a few fundamental rules to ensure the ride is as safe as possible:
the rst drop must be higher than any other part of the roller coaster, this ensures that the train has enough energy to make it all the way to the end of the circuit.
the passengers must not be subjected to more than 3.5 g's there must be 3 sets of wheels on every roller coaster:
running wheels, which are responsible for the speed of the coaster and lie on top of the track (or below if the coaster is of an inverted type) friction wheels, which are located on the side of the track and help with side to side motion so that the cart doesn't y o the track. up-stop wheels, which keep the cars from falling when upside down in a loop ( due to the physics behind the loop this would not happen anyway unless the coaster did not have enough energy to make it all the way through the loop, but the wheels are included as an additional safety component)
main view - where the user can view/edit or watch the simulation depending on what mode they are in ( discussed in 3.3) small view - where the user can see the model from a dierent angle if he is in
This will make previewing and editing of the model easier, without having to switch to a dierent view or move around the scene too much.
Figure 18: Screen Mockup
It was decided that the software should have the following modes:
displays the empty three dimensional world if no track has been created
yet, otherwise displays the track that has been created in the
in this mode the user can create and edit a roller coaster component by component. ware. This along with
View mode are part of the Design mode,
which is an abstract concept that does not directly exist within the soft-
in this mode the user can see the cart move along the created track,
this also has
First Person View so that the user can view the simulation
as if on the front row of the ride. this mode can be toggled on and o, it simulates the ride with con-
siderations of speed, friction, gravity taken into account.
Figure 19: Modes
When in this mode for the rst time the user simply sees an empty scene, before any more can be displayed the user would have to either load a coaster, open a le or go into edit mode and create a coaster or part of it. The user can look around the three dimensional scene with basic, user-friendly controls and view their design from the top, side or straight on. In this mode the cart is not diplayed as only the coaster track is important at this stage. This would improve the rendering times of the program as less polygons need to be rendered per frame. For simplicity the initial implementation does not have scenery, which later can be simulated by adding textures to the oor as grass and a sky box around the whole scene. A sky box is simply a cube with textures on each side, such that when the user looks around it seems that he is in a simulated world with a sky and sun or possibly a landscape depending on an image. An example of an image that can be used as texture for a skybox is shown in Figure 20
Figure 20: Skybox image
Within this mode the user is able to view their design in 2d perspective and edit t. It has been decided that the view in this mode is directly from the top which would mean that the user can only edit in this mode in 2 dimensions and the height of the the track would be edit in the View mode or by using a tool. The side window at this point would display the 3d version of the track as it is designed with a coded in height. Figure shows what the user screen may look like, where the curved track consists of segments all of which have control points (discussed in more detail in 3.4.1) and in the smaller window the 3d model of what is designed in this 2d mode is shown.
Figure 21: Edit Mode Example
Simulation mode, these are:
where the user can watch the cart go around the track as
There are dierent views in the
First person view Third person view
if at the front of the train of the roller coaster. where the user simply watches the cart go around the
track from a distance and can move around the scene to get a dierent
The implementation of this is discussed in more detail later on.
In this mode the dierent forces discussed earlier in section 2.4 are modelled during the simulation. If all the forces are turned on, then the train cart whould speed up when going down the hills and loops and slow down due to friction or the cart running out of potential energy, which means that it would stop naturally and not due to braking system. Braking system could be implemented at a later stage, its purpose is to force the train cart to a stop or slow it down to keep the speed and g's within a safe limit.
In this project it has
In order to understand how the components of the track are modelled, a data structure for those components needs to be described. 22 shows the structure of a bezier curve. end points of the curve and points Points been decided to use Bezier curves to model the curves within the track. Figure
are the start and The
are the control points of the curve,
which means that the position of these denes the shape of the curve.
coordinates of all teh points are used to calculate the distances between
A) and between
Figure 22: Bezier Curve
In order to calculate the curve each point's position is calculated separately, Figure 23 shows how that calculation is done. When the length of line A is known the number of steps need to be coded into the software, this determines how smooth the curve is going to appear. For a shorth curve as few as 20 look very smooth, for a longer curve anything up to 200 steps is needed. By taking very small steps we can make a triangle and using geometry calculate the length of all the sides. After that calculation is done we know where to draw the next curve point, this is done repeatedly until we reach the end point (p4 ). The end result is a smooth curve between the start and end points
Figure 23: Bezier Calculation
y, z ) x and y of the component can be edited in
z coordinate is coded in.
The track has been implemented as an array of components, each of those components is an object which consists of four points. There are two types of points: end point and control point. and A point is an object which has an x, y z coordinate. Each component has two End points and two Control points.
When a new component is created the system simply generates the position of those points in relation to the last point of the track or if the component is the rst component in the track array then the position of those is always the same. So every time a new track is created the rst component is always in the same position but it can be edited or moved after it is created.
Figure 25: Bezier Curve Calculation
Bezier Curves Implementation
Each OpenGL loop while the program is running the track is drawn by going through each component in the component array and retrieving the associated points, after that is done the points are used to calculate each little bit of the curve to be draw, using the code shown below. This is done for every single segment of the curve as well as every component. This is alot of computation to be running constantly at slows down the whole program.
For every loop RCDT checks what mode the user is currently in, if the mode is changed to
Simulation mode, the teapot ( which is used to represent the cart
as the code for importing 3D objects has not been implemented, the picture of the cart can be seen in Figure 26) is moved one point from the track array at a time. Unfortunately the cart will seem to be accelerating or slowing down depending on whether the points are dierent distance apart. This could be solved by computing new points, using the already stored coordinates, an equal distance apart and storing them in a new array which is to be used for simulating the cart movement
Figure 26: Cart
Figure 27 shows the default state of the program after the user has loaded the application. This state depicts the view mode with no coaster components visible (as none exist as of yet). Four menu items exist down the left hand side of the screen representing the view mode, the play mode, the edit mode and the simulation mode. In order to begin development the user must enter the edit mode by clicking the edit button.
Figure 27: View
Figure 28 shows view is switched to a top-down alternative and a grid is shown for reference. Menu buttons are available on the right side of the screen. Their functionality is add course/component (plus), delete component (cross) and traverse between components (arrows). The user can begin by adding a course and clicking on the add course menu button.
Figure 28: Edit
Figure 29 shows a dialogue box appear prompting the user to input a coaster name. After a name is input and conrmed the user may begin creating a course.
Figure 29: Naming the Coaster
Figure 30 shows the rst component appear in a default state (a quarter circle) with dened control points. At this point the user may view the component in three dimensions, continue editing or add another component. In this use case the user continues to edit the component.
Figure 30: Creating the Coaster
In Figure 31 he user left clicks in the left sector of the edit grid to place the start point. Note that the control points and end points do not move. In order to move on to the next point the user now double clicks on the placed point.
Figure 31: Edit Component
In Figure 32 the user now has the same control as the previous use case step but now the rst control point is manipulated as opposed to the start point. This control point aects the shape of the bezier curve between the start and end points but does not move either one. In order to move to the next control point the user, again, double clicks a chosen location.
Figure 32: Edit Component
The user now continues to manipulate the second control point (the bezier curve from the side of the end point). This works in much the same way but instead modifying the half of the curve closer to the end point. The user may now double click a location for the end point if desired. Instead of placing the end point the user keeps the default and clicks the view button to return to the view mode (Figure 33).
Figure 33: Edit Component
The user is now in view mode and traverses the scene using the W (forward), A (left), S (backward) and D (right) using the mouse to pan and look around. The user can see the constructed coaster in three dimensions but no cart is visible until the user switches to simulation mode. The user clicks the simulation button on the menu on the left and moves to the simulation mode (Figure 34).
Here is an evaluation of the key objectives mentioned in Chapter 1:
The rest of teh features mentioned below have not yet been implemented, and have been moved to the wishlist: 1. Save, load, edit and delete roller coaster tracks 2. Experience an accurate physics simulation (some implementation of gravity, acceleration, friction) 3. Save a coaster 4. Load a coaster 5. Be informed of critical safety problems and be able to view non-critical problems
6. Make use of a help system when the method for performing a certain task is not immediately apparent 7. Traverse the scene in the presence of a realistic environment (with scenery and a skybox) 8. View statistics (ride length in minutes and the amount of gs the ride is subjected to during various points on the ride)
Each requirement that was fullled, however,
Overall RCDT has not been as sucessfull as expected, the tasks were found to be alot harder than originally predicted. Modelling the curves of the track have proven to be a real challenge. gave immediate rewards when implemented correctly.
 Amazon.co.uk: video games. rollercoaster video games: PC & http://www.amazon.co.uk/rollercoaster-
1/s/qid=1271976757/ref=sr_pg_1?ie=UTF8&sort=salesrank&keywords=rollercoaster&rh=i:videogames,k  Atari video games. http://www.atari.com/games/rollercoaster_tycoon.  LucasArts.com | thrillville: O the rails.
http://www.lucasarts.com/games/thrillvilleotherails/.  NoLimits - rollercoaster simulation. http://www.nolimitscoaster.de/.  Reactor software | ultra coaster. http://www.reactorsoftware.com/.  Reality check: Odds of dying. http://www.squidoo.com/oddsdying.  RollerCoaster mania (PC) : Read reviews and compare prices at ciao.co.uk. http://www.ciao.co.uk/RollerCoaster_Mania_PC__7117250.  Sim theme park for PC - sim theme park PC game - sim theme park computer game. http://uk.gamespot.com/pc/strategy/simthemepark/.
AWARD & NOMINATIONS
BAFTA NOMINATION 2010 Music MOVIE MUSIC UK AWARDS 2007 Best Video Game Score BAFTA NOMINATION 2005 Music BAFTA NOMINATION 2004 Music BAFTA AWARD 2000 Music BAFTA NOMINATION 2000 Music HARRY POTTER AND THE HALF BLOOD PRINCE HARRY POTTER AND THE ORDER OF THE PHEONIX EVIL GENIUS
REPUBLIC THE REVOLUTION
SIM THEME PARK / THEME PARK WORLD
FA PREMIER LEAGUE
HARRY POTTER AND THE DEATHLY HALLOWS: PART 2 Electronic Arts Bright Light Studio/ Forthcoming HARRY POTTER AND THE DEATHLY HALLOWS: PART 1 Electronic Arts Bright Light Studio COMMAND AND CONQUER: RED ALERT 3 Electronic Arts COMMAND AND CONQUER 4: TIBERIAN TWILIGHT Electronic Arts ART ACADEMY Nintendo / Headstrong THE LORD OF THE RINGS: ARAGONS QUEST Headstrong / Warner Bros. FREELANCER Digital Anvil / Microsoft HARRY POTTER AND THE HALF BLOOD PRINCE Electronic Arts / Warner Bros. CLOUDY WITH A CHANCE OF MEATBALLS Ubisoft / Sony Pictures
The Gorfaine/ Schwartz Agency, Inc. (818) 260-8500 1
HARRY POTTER AND THE ORDER OF THE PHEONIX Electronic Arts / Warner Bros. EVIL GENIUS VU Games COMMAND AND CONQUER: RED ALERT 3 UPRISING Electronic Arts COMMAND AND CONQUER: RED ALERT 3 Electronic Arts COMMANDERS CHALLENGE Electronic Arts REPUBLIC THE REVOLUTION Eidos CONQUEST: FRONTIER WARS Digital Anvil / Ubisoft WARHAMMER: SOTHR Mindscape / Games Workshop SIM THEME PARK / THEME PARK WORLD Electronic Arts / Bullfrog FIFA 98 Electronic Arts Sports FIFA 96 Electronic Arts Sports F1 SERIES VARIOUS ENTRIES Electronic Arts Sports GRAND PRIX 4 Infogrames BRUTE FORCE Digital Anvil / Microsoft *Co-composed with Jesper Kyd and Mike Reagan CATWOMAN Electronic Arts / Warner Bros. REIGN OF FIRE KUJU / BAM
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YAMAHA SUPERCROSS SIM COASTER / THEME PARK INC Electronic Arts / Bullfrog WAR HAMMER: DARK OMEN Electronic Arts *Sound Design ACTION MAN MULTIPLE TITLES Hasbro / Intelligent Games PRIVATEER: THE DARKENING Electronic Arts / Origin Systems FA PREMIER LEAGUE Electronic Arts Sports FIFA SOCCCER MANAGER Electronic Arts Sports CUTTHROAT ISLAND Software Creations MR BEAN VG JETIX VARIOUS TITLES Jetix FLIGHT OF THE AMAZON QUEEN Renegade INFESTATION Frontier Developments MOHO Lost Toys BALL BREAKERS Lost Toys BEASTS AND BUMPKINS Electronic Arts GUMMY BEARS CRAZY GOLF Beyond Reality Games DARKLIGHT CONFLICT Electronic Arts *Additional Music
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SPACE HULK Electronic Arts / Games Workshop / PSX
LOST IN SPACE New Line Cinema *Sound Design Carla Fry, Akiva Goldsman, Stephen Hopkins, Mark W. Koch, prods. Stephen Hopkins, dir.
PRIMEVAL Impossible Pictures / ITV; series 3 *Additional Music
BIG SCREEN WEST ONE SPACE AND SCIENCE - UNIVERSAL DISTORTED REALITY - CHAPPELL SHORT CUTS SERIES CHAPELL
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