Newtek Lightwave 3D 8 0
Call For Pricing ",Tri - Caster TCXD850 takes the Tri - Tek. ",This latest Tri - Caster continues to change expectations about what is possible in HD live production, enabling producers to deliver compelling live events, successfully engage their audience and create new revenue streams." , Tri - Matte&trade, virtual sets system with advanced matte generation and spill suppression for every switcher input&bull, Two network inputs deliver graphics from Live - Text&trade,... Read more
Part Numbers: 85000190-0101, NETCXD850FN
[ Report abuse or wrong photo | Share your Newtek Lightwave 3D 8 0 photo ]
Newtek Lightwave 3D 8.0 - Reference Manual, size: 91.7 MB
Newtek Lightwave 3D 8 0
User reviews and opinions
|gruad||6:42am on Monday, October 11th, 2010|
|I came into Vanns on a whim on the iPads launch day not really expecting to see any there still available. I replaced my first-gen iPod Touch, which I had since they first came out a few years ago, with this new beast of a device. First of all.|
|zman||7:09pm on Saturday, June 19th, 2010|
|PROS: OS, look, Awesomeness ITs great, and the idea is well along with the OS its a Mac downsized. its size is a bit big Awesome game player, and has replaced my laptop but I do not have to need for business and so I do not know about how those work. Great for traveling,...|
Comments posted on www.ps2netdrivers.net are solely the views and opinions of the people posting them and do not necessarily reflect the views or opinions of us.
esign Visualization and D August 11, 2008 LightWave 3D for
Driving a Dream Ride into Reality
to clap If you are lucky enough n V-REX your eyes on the Travertso n the motorcycle rumbling dow your the first question out of road, have reinserted mouth after you be some your dropped jaw will n, if you are a the e did that come from? And astonished form of, Wher make it? How in the world did they knowledgeable bike fan, with the fertile improbable bike begins one The incredible tale of this Cameron. I sat down late designer Tim imagination of Australian ign that to me was sketching out a bike des night in 2003 and began LY be built! What came crazy that it couldnt POSSIB so wild, far out and tyle headlights nacing shape with arachnid-s out was a long, low and me n mantle. a menacing, alie frowning from underneath tching and that s not spend a lot of time ske Cameron admits that he doe h an assist from designs in LightWave 3D wit he prefers fleshing out his Worley Labs FPrime. with the V-REX, to be the easy bits because of stock Sketching the design proved y and his usual inventory territor Cameron was exploring new d in the modeling of engines couldnt be use 3D objects of wheels and iser. his futuristic cru
scratch, polygon of the detailed parts from Basically, he had to build all model weighed in at The final LightWave k by painstaking polygon. estimates the modelling too ys, Cameron said. And he 593,000 pol off. about two months on and nning his side 3D process began with sca tool For the V-REX design, his I trace over it with the pen Illustrator. elevation sketch in to Adobe k I have captured nge it from the basic loo being very careful to not cha it may be. I save it as an l point that), rough though in the sketch (a vita Modeler to open legacy file format to enable EPS (using an 8.0 or earlier off the visibility of parts ort the EPS and turn g, it). Next, in Modeler, I imp the side view, I start buildin Now working mainly from I dont need. component by component kness or some gs, like say a brake disc thic garage If I need references for thin in that I can go out to my , Im lucky tire dimensions and details the real article to two. There is nothing like and measure a real bike or get, access to things like ing (or as close as you can refer to when model ky I hear!). stealth fighters can be tric you dont need also need to know when I use sub-Ds a lot, but you excellent rounder in the Richard Braks and to use them. With tools like lt very simply (unsub-Ded) ny components can be bui tool set, ma come in very handy for ic edges. Booleans then rounded to give realist ky beveling duties across es as does Vertibevel for tric creating bolt hol rything! curved surfaces. I bevel eve new g for tutorials to give me Also, Im always lookin I still have areas years modeling techniques. Even after 13
ns LightWave model That story of taking Camero stay lity improve. It is vital that you into a chrome and rubber rea and transposing it that I would like to stand to learn further in greater detail in you can is another tale (that is told humble enough to admit wrote for 3D World.) ls. Camerons VRex diaries he techniques and use new too I nce, Cameron describes cross section then lathed. To encapsulate the experie Tires are created using a h just use bump and had designed this bike wit treads, the genius of Travert. I dont bother modeling tire t as a e the pain of having 70,000 production-worthiness, jus absolutely no sense of col/spec/diff maps and sav the idea of it being faithfully ut. free artistic statement, and poly tires to bog down layo of a stretch to say the least. ect library of recreated in reality was a bit e work I have created an obj To save doubl used (including washers!) in bolts and screws commonly use them to finish it off and motorcycles, and constantly to the renders that follow. give the vital reality touch ally done to assess the Test renders were continu and the model could be rotated lines. Finally when I was satisfied that angle rendered from basically any looked right. it ty designs had gained notorie A few of Camerons earlier Editor of Ozbike ines and the in the custom bike magaz V-REX and wanted it n some test renders of the had see next issue in two weeks. to put on the cover of the s pretty intense where variou The next few days were ing HDRI and radiosity includ types of lighting models speed versus quality (the were assessed for render t end was an improbable as the idea of comping the For one thing, the entire fron eternal struggle) as well en the it could even be steered te. But ultimately, wh idea and I couldnt see how es bike into a background pla istian to make the promis ided to go for a scary, I dec around corners. For Chr calendar started looking bike s going to have to BIG wa ot look where the 3D he was making, something classic ray-traced auto sho the floor was going to look nothing e plain psychlorama where pen. Either the final result hap is shot in a larg to ineering books were about ll. Large flats are used like my renders, or some eng curves around into the wa of chrome e the expanses to be tossed on the fire! bounce light as well as giv the usual studio bright to reflect. All of proof of Traverts dedication something Indeed, fires burned. And the detailed lamp stands as by the r was modelled including ign is graphically illustrated gea e surfaces in to the original des these reflected in chrom LightWave model with erons you often see overlay comparison of Cam importantly, the actual bike magazines. the final CAD drawing. More e iosity 7 Daytona Bike Week to rav le to avoid lengthy rad was premiered at the 200 This strategy made it possib deadline (just) uiries. I made the reviews and purchase inq render times, so ultimately s stands in May e and Cameron has thre magazine went on the new and the photoFlash forward to today bike on the cover, in all its luding the VR-2 contract, inc 2004 with the dream motorcycle designs under real splendour! is in production. which , bike magazines in Britain success perhaps can be That cover and ones on Germany, Characterizing Camerons , France, Sweden, ughts on his favorite 3D America, Mexico, Croatia outpouring of described best by his tho e and India generated an es me the perfect balanc Holland, Italy program, "LightWave giv istian Travert was spurred and realistic results." rest. Most importantly, Chr inte between artistic freedom with the subject line: Re to send Cameron an email erica. of Am Molly Dinkins dream bike on the streets Written by Dick De Jong & torcycles in Florida and he mo Travert designs and builds duction model of the V-REX. was proposing to build a pro ut Christian Travert was abo As Cameron described it, ams come true! to make my wildest dre
w w w. ne w te k. co m
LightWave and LightWave 3D are registered trademarks of NewTek, Inc. Copyright 2008. All rights reserved
CREATURES IN LIGHTWAVE 3D
DANIEL LANOVAZ JANUARY 10, 2010
Spore 2009 Electronic Arts Inc. All rights reserved.
Background Spore added the ability to export creature meshes in patch 5 of the game. An article written by Ocean Quigley1 describes how to export creature models into Maya. This article describes how to import Spore models into LightWave 3D 9.6 and properly texture and prepare the mesh for (optional) subdivision surfacing. Exporting Spore Meshes There are currently over 132 million Spore creature and vehicle models available on Sporepedia 2 at the time of writing, possibly making Spore the largest model repository in the world3. Spores COLLADA export feature currently only exports creatures; exporting vehicles and buildings are unsupported. To export a creature from Spore you need access to both the game and the creature. One way of doing this is to use the Sporepedia on-line content browser accessible from within the Spore game as shown in the following screenshot.
Browse for your creature of choice and select the three dots under the model to open the creature viewer.
http://tiny.lanovaz.org/sqoqy http://www.spore.com/sporepedia http://tiny.lanovaz.org/nqlss
Select the brush and hammer tool button along the bottom of the screen to open the creature editor. You must be in paint mode in order to export the mesh, so make sure you have pressed the paintbrush icon at the top of the creature editor screen to enter paint mode. Paint mode is shown in the following screen. Note the yellow highlighted paintbrush at the top of the screen.
Press Control+Shift+C to open a script box. In the input eld type colladaexport and press return. A text message appears indicating where the COLLADA (.dae) le and associated assets are stored.
Spore exports four les: 1) the COLLADA.dae le, 2) a diffuse map, 3) a specular map, and 4) a normal map. On a Macintosh computer these les are placed in the ~/Documents/My Spore Creations/Creatures folder. They are placed in a similar location on Windows.
Importing Spore Meshes into LightWave Importing a Spore COLLADA mesh into LightWave is straightforward. However, there are three small issues related to how LightWave handles the COLLADA le and the diffuse texture that must be addressed before the model is suitable for rendering. The following needs to be done to import a Spore COLLADA mesh into LightWave 3D 9.6: 1. Open the Spore COLLADA le.
2. Rotate the imported object 90 degrees. 2. Assign the diffuse, specular, and normal textures to the mesh. 3. Modify the alpha channel property for the diffuse texture. 4. Merge points on the imported mesh. From within LightWave Modeler, select the File->Open. menu and navigate to the location where Spore exported your creature. You will be prompted with a Collada Object import dialog asking to load each object into a separate layer. There is only one object in the le so it does not matter if this is checked or unchecked.
Once the COLLADA mesh is imported you will notice the model is rotated 90 degrees. Press Y and from the right viewport rotate the model 90 degrees clockwise. Make sure the Modes menu at the bottom of Modeler is set to Action Center: Origin so the creature model spins around the origin. Ensure you rotate 90 degrees from the Right viewport. We just want to spin the model 90 degrees down the x axis. The mesh directly after import is shown below.
The mesh after rotation is shown below.
You need to assign textures to the model. It appears that the COLLADA import facility of LightWave does not automatically associate the three textures (diffuse, specular, and normal) with the mesh. Open the Surface Editor by pressing F5 (Function+F5 on Mac) or pressing the Surface Editor button. Select the Smoothing checkbox as shown below.
Next you need to assign the diffuse texture. Press the T button next to the Color entry in the Surface Editor. This brings up the Texture Editor. Note that you could also assign the diffuse and specular maps in the node editor, but doing so results in the textures not being visible within LightWaves texture view. Select a Projection type of UV. Select the UV map texcoord. The texcoord UV map was imported from the COLLADA le. Select (load image) from the Image drop down and navigate to the *__diffuse.tga le exported by Spore. In this example you select the Sword Sporsal__diffuse.tga le. The Texture Editor should looks like the following.
The following step is important. It appears that the diffuse le exported by Spore contains transparency information. You need to disable transparency for this image otherwise the creature does not render properly. Press the Edit Image button below the image thumbnail in the Texture Editor. The image editor windows is displayed. Modify the Alpha Channel drop-down menu to read Disabled as shown in the following dialog.
It appears that there is either a defect in LightWave when a diffuse map contains transparency values. If the Alpha Channel is enabled the creature will render similar to the following image on the left. If the Alpha channel is disabled the creature will render similar to the following image on the right.
The author does not know if this is a known feature for LightWave diffuse maps or a defect in the rendering engine. The mesh in texture mode in both Modeler and Layout displays the diffuse texture properly. Close the Image Editor window and press the Use Texture button at the bottom of the Texture Editor.
Next you will assign the specular texture. From the Surface Editor press the T button next to Specularity. Set the projection type to UV. Set the UV map to texcoord. Set the Image to the specular image. In this example it is the le Sword sporsal__specular.tga. The Texture Editor window should look as follows.
Press the Use Texture button to accept the specular map. Next you assign the normal map. Although by default the imported creatures are not subdivision meshes, it is possible to convert them to subdivision and take advantage of the normal maps for added detail. I found that applying the normal map to the triangulated mesh does add a few extra details to the model. Also, by applying the normal map in the node editor the normal map gets carried along with the model when you use the Package Scene. To take the most advantage of the normal map, however, it is probably best to subdivide the creature mesh by pressing the tab key. From the Surface Editor press the Edit Nodes button to open the Node Editor. Select Add Node->2D Textures>NormalMap. This places a NormalMap node on the node canvas as shown in the following diagram.
Double-click the NormalMap node to open the NormalMap node editor. Select Image->(load image) and navigate to the normal map exported by Spore. In this example it is the Sword Sporsal__normal.tga le. Select UV Map for Mapping and texcoord for the UV Map. Your NormalMap node should look like the following.
Close the NormalMap dialog. Drag the Normal blue output dot from the NormalMap to the blue input Normal dot on the Surface node as shown in the following diagram.
Close the Node Editor window. Select the checkbox next to the Edit Nodes button in the Surface Editor window to enable the normal map node for the creature surface. Your Surface Editor dialog should look like the following.
After you have congured the diffuse, specular, and normal maps your Modeler texture view should look similar to the following gure.
Finally, you should merge points by pressing the m key or pressing the Detail->Merge Points button. Use Automatic and deselect Keep 1-Point polyons as shown below. For this sample character 1967 points are eliminated. We found that Spore creature models that did not have points merged often have additional triangles in the mesh that are not smoothed properly. In addition, without merging points the model cannot be easily turned into a subpatched surface by pressing the Tab key since the additional polygons cause subpatch surface issues.
Save the creature as a LightWave.lwo le for use in Layout by select File->Save Object As.
Spore Creature Mesh
Spore exports a triangulated creature mesh as shown in the following diagram.
If you merged points as described in the previous section it is now possible to create a subpatched surface without unwanted deformations, although this type of triangulated mesh is not an ideal candidate for subpatching as it offers little advantage except possibly for obtaining greater detail from the normal map or slightly better deformations when posing the character (assuming you have added bones to the creature). Ideally one would use this mesh as a background template for retopology into a quad-based subpatched mesh. However, for those who simply want to experiment with rendering and animating some interesting Spore creatures there may be no need for further mesh renement. The Spore Creature Editor allows non-professional modelers to quickly build distinct and complicated creatures by dragging and dropping body parts from a palette onto an existing creature. For example, the following diagram shows the Creature Editor with a selection of noses on the left. A nose object from the palette can be dragged onto the current creature. The Creature Editor is interactive and has a snapping feature that snaps the new body part directly onto the existing mesh. Moving the nose slides the object along the existing surface. You are not required to perform polygon joins, the editor does all the work for you to coordinate the grouping of these individual body part meshes into a single creature.
Unfortunately, the mesh that is exported from Spore is not a single unied/closed mesh but rather a collection of independent meshes, one for each of the parts that can be combined within the Creature Editor. For example, in the sample Sword Sporsal creature, there is a separate closed mesh for the body, each hand, each foot, the eyes, the horns, the wings, etc. LightWaves COLLADA importer did not place them on separate layers. With a little work it is possible to select each part and copy them into a separate Modeler layer. As part of the model collection provided with this article I have provided a.lwo le divided into layers, one for each separate closed surface included in the imported creature mesh (Sword Sporsal_layer.lwo). The following screenshot shows Modeler with the Body layer select and all other layers placed into the background.
It may be possible to use the Creature Creator to export creatures that use each of the supported body part palette objects and create an equivalent palette of parts for assembling creatures directly within LightWave. Of course it would make more sense to create organic (subpatched) versions of those parts using only quads as opposed to relying upon the triangulated meshes exported from Spore.
Spore Creature Rig
The COLLADA le exported by Spore contains the base creature mesh, the creature animation rig (bone structure) and weight maps for each bone. Unfortunately, the current version of LightWaves COLLADA importer does not import the weight maps and it imports the bones incorrectly. To import the bones from the COLLADA le you must start Layout and select the File->Load->Load scene. menu item. The mesh and bones are imported. Unfortunately, the bone structure is incorrect, with all bones appearing to have zero length and positioned at the origin.
The COLLADA import facility makes the bones children of an fbx_bone_hiearchy_standin null as shown in the following Scene Editor.
Until the COLLADA bone import facility in LightWave is corrected (hopefully during the 9.6.1 cycle or in LightWave CORE), it is not possible for LightWave to import the creature rig using the COLLADA les generated by Spore.
Fortunately there is a work-around proposed by Clinton Reese4 (a.k.a. clintonman) in the LightWave CORE forums. Blender 2.5 Alpha 0 can re-generate the Spore COLLADA les so that LightWave 9.6 and 9.6.1 can import the bone rig properly. First you need to download and install Blender 2.5 Alpha 0 5. Note that it is best to use the Windows version of Blender 2.5 Alpha 0. The 32-bit Mac build of Blender 2.5 Alpha 0 does not contain the COLLADA import/export facility. The 64-bit Mac build of Blender 2.5 Alpha 0 contains a defect that results in an incorrect mesh, but correct rig, to be exported. All we are doing in this tutorial is using the rig from the Blender-exported COLLADA le, so the 64-bit Mac version is viable in this tutorial. To convert the COLLADA le exported by Spore you need to do the following. Start Blender 2.5 Alpha 0 and select File->Import->COLLADA (.dae). and navigate to the original Spore COLLADA export le (for example, Sword Sporsal.dae).
This loads the Spore creature complete with bone rig. In the following screenshot I have turned on bone x-ray in Blender and selected the rig.
Immediately export the mesh and rig by selecting the File->Export->COLLADA (.dae). For example, specifying the le name Sword Sporsal-blender.dae.
The Blender-exported COLLADA le (Sword Sporsal-blender.dae) has bone rig information recorded in a manner that can be properly interpreted by LightWave. To import the modied COLLADA le start LightWave Layout and select the File->Load->Load Scene. menu item. A COLLADA importer dialog appears. Select the Scale Scene checkbox and set the Scale Factor to 10.0. From experimentation a scale factor of 10.0 is consistent with the mesh size when using Modeler to load the same COLLADA le. Select a location for the Object les (.lwo) creation directory. The input dialog should look similar to the following dialog.
Press the Continue button. LightWave will load the mesh and bone rig. Your Layout screen should look similar to the following screenshot.
Note how the model and rig are rotated ninety (90) degrees. This will need to be corrected. In addition, when loading the creature mesh in this manner I noted that the UV map for the textures are not valid. This is either a defect in Blender 2.5 Alpha 0 or a defect in LightWaves COLLADA import. The UV map in the Blender generated mesh is called Mesh-mesh-map-channel-0. The UV map in the original Spore COLLADA le is textcoord as described earlier in this document. There are quite a few additional objects created by LightWave during the import of the Blender-generated COLLADA le as shown in the following Scene Editor.
The Mesh object that is a child of fbx_coordinate_converter_XYZ_to_ZXY is the actual Spore creature mesh. The object hierarchy rooted at sroot is the root of the bone rig. In addition, a Lamp and a Camera were also imported. We are going to ignore all these objects. All we want is the bone hierarchy. We will also want to use the original Spore COLLADA le that we prepared in Modeler earlier in this document. First we need to rotate the imported rig. Select the fbx_coordinate_converter_XYZ_to_ZXY object that is the parent of the Armature (and sroot) objects as shown in the diagram above. Press the Y key to rotate the base of the rig (and therefore rotate the entire rig). Change the bank from -90 degrees to zero (0) degrees. The rig should now be at a 90 angle to the imported mesh as shown in the following screenshot. Note in the bottom left corner that the heading is still 90 degrees but the bank is now 0.
Select the sroot object of the bone hierarchy. Select the Layout Setup tab and select the Export RIG menu item (Shift+J). The following dialog is displayed.
The Root of Hierarchy to Export should already be set to sroot. Type in a Description of Rig to Export. There are currently no Goals, ItemShapes, or Targets in the rig so it is optional to set these to YES. Press the Browse Export File. to select the output le for the rig. In this case I placed it in the Rigs folder of my content directly. Give the export rig le a name. I used Sword Sporsal. Press the OK button. The rig is exported. Clear the LightWave scene by selecting File->Clear Scene. Press No to save the objects. Next load the original Spore model you prepared earlier in this document. You can either load the original COLLADA le, rotate it, and retexture it, or load your saved LightWave le that is already rotated 90 degrees and has textures applied. I loaded the LightWave.lwo le that I had already rotated and textured. Directly after import Layout should like like the following screenshot. The model should be upright.
Next you must load the rig you just exported. Select the Sword Sporsal object (to ensure the bones get imported for this mesh). Select the Setup tab then select the Import Rig menu (Shift+I). Press the Browse Rig File button and navigate to the location where you saved the rig when you exported it above. The import dialog should look similar to the following dialog:
Press the OK button. The rig is imported and associated with your Spore creature mesh as shown in the following screenshot. Note that I have enabled bone x-ray. Save the scene by selecting File->Save->Save Scene As.
Your spore creature is now properly textured and rigged courtesy of a small helping hand from Blender 2.5 Alpha 0. There is quite a bit of more work to do to complete the rig. That will be the topic of a subsequent tutorial.
We (myself, my 13 year old son, and my 11 year old daughter) decided to create an army of Spore creatures lead by two creatures created by my children (Sword Sporsal and The Hawk). The following image was rendered using LightWave 9.6.1 64-bit on an 8 core 3.2 GHz Intel Xeon Mac Pro with 10GB of memory running Mac OS X 10.6.2 in 35mm Academy 1.78 4K resolution (4096x2300). 4,757,840 polygons. 2,425,447 points. 791.5M of memory used. Creature meshes were not subpatched. Render time was 56 minutes. This scene includes 225 spore creatures. Each of the 225 Spore creatures was exported and prepared in LightWave using the procedure described in this document.
I am perplexed by LightWaves support for COLLADA importing. The Spore creature COLLADA export les contain not only mesh information, but weight maps and bone hierarchies. LightWave imported the mesh information properly but dropped the weight maps and bone hierarchies. I am unaware if this is end-user error on my part, a known restriction with LightWaves COLLADA import facilities, or a defect in the current LightWave implementation. I would have expected either skelegons to be created when importing into Modeler or actual bones when importing into Layout. I veried that bone information is indeed embedded in the Spore creature COLLADA le. The following is a small snippet of the bone information. <library_controllers> <controller id="skin" name="skin"> <skin source="#mesh"> <source id="jointnames"> <Name_array id="jointnames-array" count="128"> spine0 spine1 spine2 spine3 spine4 spine5 spine6 spine7 spine8 spine9 spine10 spine11 spine12 spine13 spine14 spine15 spine16 bone17 bone18 bone19 bone20 bone21 bone22 part23 part24 part25 part26 part27 part28 part29 part30 part31 part32 part33 internal34 internal35 internal36 internal37 internal38 internal39 internal40 internal41 internal42 internal43 internal44 internal45 internal46 internal47 internal48 internal49 internal50 internal51 internal52 internal53 internal54 internal55 internal56 internal57 internal58 internal59 internal60 internal61 internal62 internal63 internal64 internal65 internal66 internal67 internal68 internal69 internal70 internal71 internal72 internal73 internal74 internal75 internal76 internal77 internal78 internal79 internal80 internal81 internal82 internal83 internal84 internal85 internal86 internal87 internal88 internal89 internal90 internal91 internal92 internal93 internal94 internal95 internal96 internal97 internal98 internal99 internal100 internal101 internal102 internal103 internal104 internal105 internal106 internal107 internal108 internal109 internal110 internal111 internal112 internal113 internal114 internal115 internal116 internal117 internal118 internal119 internal120 internal121 internal122 internal123 internal124 internal125 internal126 internal127 </Name_array> <technique_common> <accessor source="#jointnames-array" count="128" stride="1"> <param name="JOINT" type="Name"/> </accessor> </technique_common> </source>. <library_visual_scenes> <visual_scene id="scene"> <node id="sroot" type="JOINT"> <node name="spine8" sid="spine8" id="spine8" type="JOINT"> <matrix>1.000000 0.000000 0.000000 0.000000 0.000000 -0.503975 0.863718 -0.174567 0.000000 -0.863718 -0.503975 0.731676 0.000000 0.000000 0.000000 1.000000</matrix> <node name="spine7" sid="spine7" id="spine7" type="JOINT"> <matrix>1.000000 0.000000 0.000000 0.000000 0.000000 0.995199 0.097872 -0.112595 0.000000 -0.097872 0.995199 0.005523 0.000000 0.000000 0.000000 1.000000</matrix>.
The Software End User License Agreement for Spore you must accept while installing Spore contains the following language: EA owns all the right, title and interest in the Software; to the assets included in the Software for building and animating creatures and for creating backgrounds and video clips; and to all derivative works comprised of those assets, including the Spore creatures that you create, animate, and capture in screen shots or video clips using the Spore Creature Creator. You may use only the assets supplied with the Software and the Spore Creature Creator to create Spore creatures and related assets. You may not further modify Spore creatures with any other materials, tools, or software programs. All rights not expressly granted herein, are reserved by EA. However, when you rst execute the colladaexport command from the console, you are presented with yet another license agreement. This license agreement grants you much broader control over the COLLADA materials exported by the command and I believe importing the meshes and using the textures within LightWave 3D is not violating the license agreement as long as you use them for non-commercial purposes. You may include materials created with the Tools & Materials on your personal noncommercial website for the noncommercial benet of the fan community for EAs products and provided that if yo do so, you must also post the following notice on your site on the same web page(s) where those materials are located: This site is not endorsed by or afliated with Electronic Arts, or its licensors. Trademarks are the property of their respective owners. Game content and materials copyright Electronic Arts Inc. and its licensors. All Rights Reserved.
Call For Pricing ",Tri - Caster TCXD850 takes the Tri - Tek. ",This latest Tri - Caster continues to change expectations about what is possible in HD live production, enabling producers to deliver compelling live events, successfully engage their audience and create new revenue streams." , Tri - Matte&trade, virtual sets system with advanced matte generation and spill suppression for every switcher input&bull, Two network inputs deliver graphics from Live - Text&trade,, presentations from a PC or Mac, using i - With Tri - Caster, anyone can simultaneously produce, live stream, broadcast and project HD and SD network-style productions. A single operator or small team can create sophisticated productions, switching between multiple cameras, virtual inputs and live virtual sets, while inserting clips, titles and motion graphics with multi-channel effects.
Camera MIM 2020 Clicksmart 420 Drive Mustang-1998 EW3106 MRP-F250 Kxtcd410 PV-DV103D 1100 Rack KX-TG1311JT Avic-U220 PW-AT750 M-NAV 650 Mamiya 7 Drive DA-38 ICF-C7IP HCD-S500 SA1VBE02 HD403LJ P5P800 SE Satellite 1690 DGL-4300 ZW5000Y8 Voicestation 300 CDP-XE270 Etherez 8416 DV LM465 DP5200 Premier 500D Globalnav II Review TA890GXB HD EMT-1 LAV76800 DSC-W150 B Mixer KSM5 Module CT-21Q20ET MPH550 TS-H652D Aspire 8530 KDL-40W5720 SGH-L700 VGN-AR71MR CD6452B CP-26K60 DSC-T90 T AVR-1604 SNK5600 MX-980 KX-TG6423 V9400-X KDC-325 PX-740A Attachment Maxima-1998 Samsung S830 U5-532 DMR-EH575 YH-J70 Flash MSQ-100 WS-8035 CSD-P1 Dzus Rail Sapt960 LN52A580p6F Mercedes GX29 T733V XR-3753 BH-100 SAT-A55 NEC AT30 Signo 2 PSR-202 SB-28DX Stopwatch S056 Doro 313C LS090CP Phone Kardon CDR2 72 Kbsm Centra SP DV-380-S Qtek 1010 Gpsmap 220 MHC-EC68 MDM-7741R ICF-C1ipmk2 F40010VI GK-2A-KIT SP2514N EFA 6840 Pentax 16 TRS CU-L34dbe5 TX-SR404 Viewer
manuel d'instructions, Guide de l'utilisateur | Manual de instrucciones, Instrucciones de uso | Bedienungsanleitung, Bedienungsanleitung | Manual de Instruções, guia do usuário | инструкция | návod na použitie, Užívateľská príručka, návod k použití | bruksanvisningen | instrukcja, podręcznik użytkownika | kullanım kılavuzu, Kullanım | kézikönyv, használati útmutató | manuale di istruzioni, istruzioni d'uso | handleiding, gebruikershandleiding
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 31 32 33 34 35 36 37 38 39 40 41 42 43 44 45 46 47 48 49 50 51 52 53 54 55 56 57 58 59 60 61 62 63 64 65 66 67 68 69 70 71 72 73 74 75 76 77 78 79 80 81 82 83 84 85 86 87 88 89 90 91 92 93 94 95 96 97 98 99 100 101