Live sexy single camera
[with data] we already get from stereopsis and depth from a very highly calibrated stereo rig.” Let’s put this announcement in the proper context: it’s not really a light field announcement. If this seems counterintuitive (doesn’t a camera produce a perfectly good image already? And the source material they’re using to interpolate those pixels are camera pixels, but camera pixels that are sort of bump-mapped in 3D space to reflect the true geometry of the world.
But Priyanka Chopra is never too busy to be her most fashionable.Braff has long heralded himself as one of Hollywood's ultimate nerds, from his starring role on NBC's "Scrubs" to his awkward portrayal of a lost twentysomething in his directorial debut "Garden State." Rudd kicked off his status as a hot brainy dork when he played Cher's college-age stepbrother, Josh, in 1995's "Clueless," and although he's now a reigning king of comedy, he always tends to play slightly geeky (yet attractive) characters.Helms initially nabbed our attention as the delightfully clumsy Andy Bernard on "The Office," then upped his hotness factor as the insufferable goodie-two-shoes-turned-bad-boy Stu in "The Hangover" and a grown-up Rusty Griswold in the "Vacation" redux.[and] we were very, very, very careful” not to let anyone see it. Next VR is using light field imaging as part of their depth-sensing algorithms. To understand Next VR’s use of light field cameras, it’s important to understand what they’re doing and why.“Then we said, at GDC, ‘let’s just blow a hole in this secret operation and have a bake sale.’ ” So, did Next VR already do what I thought Lytro might, could, maybe do? Cole again: “We’re using light field in maybe the the most pedestrian way you can, very fast, very accurate integration … (Light field is just part of the ‘how,’ which we’ll get to later.) First, the ‘what’: Next VR is interpolating every single pixel of their content on the fly, almost like a CGI render. It’s a crazy way to do things, but it works perfectly for Next VR, a company with its roots in stereoscopic compression algorithms.