## Drawing Linear Networks – Example 20.4

Getting a linear network into 3 Dimensions can be very easy, depending on what your expectations are, but like every problem, starts to present problems the further you get into it. In this… Continue reading

Getting a linear network into 3 Dimensions can be very easy, depending on what your expectations are, but like every problem, starts to present problems the further you get into it. In this… Continue reading

Advertisements

A fairly useful and simple fractal growth process that can be used for modeling natural structures is known as the Diffuse Limited Aggregation algorithm. Many growing structures in nature follow this logic, from… Continue reading

Advertisements

One of the things I’ll mention a lot in this blog is that complex geometry and form usually comes from pretty simple rules, with an element of controlled “randomness” applied. This example might… Continue reading

Advertisements

Many of the examples we looked at in the 2D Patterns can be adapted to create geometry in 3 Dimensions. In this exercise, we use the same logic employed in the Curve Attractor Example to… Continue reading

Advertisements

In the previous examples 6.1 and 6.2 we looked at some simple vector fields. The first had only one set of vectors, while the second had multiple controls for the vectors, but the… Continue reading

Advertisements

As explained in the previous example, vectors are not geometry in and of themselves, but are used to influence geometry, by orienting it, moving it, etc. In the last example we oriented rectangles.… Continue reading

Advertisements