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1 Lecture 13 Modeling Curved Lines and Surfaces. 2 Types of Surfaces Ruled Surfaces B-Splines and Bezier Curves Surfaces of Revolution.

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Presentation on theme: "1 Lecture 13 Modeling Curved Lines and Surfaces. 2 Types of Surfaces Ruled Surfaces B-Splines and Bezier Curves Surfaces of Revolution."— Presentation transcript:

1 1 Lecture 13 Modeling Curved Lines and Surfaces

2 2 Types of Surfaces Ruled Surfaces B-Splines and Bezier Curves Surfaces of Revolution

3 3 Ruled Surfaces A ruled surface is defined by two “end curves” P 0 (u) and P 1 (u), that are connected by a straight line at each different value of u. –Formula: P(u, v) = (1-v) P 0 (u) + vP 1 (u)

4 4 Bezier Curves A Bezier curve was originally developed in the 1960’s by French engineer, Pierre Bezier, who used them for the body design of the Renault car. Bezier curves are used in computer graphics to produce curves which appear reasonably smooth at all scales.

5 5 Bezier Curves Bezier curves are constructed as a sequence of cubic segment in which the interpolating polynomials depend on certain control point. This means to each set of four point (P0, P1, P2, P3) we associate a curve with three main properties.

6 6 Bezier Curve 1. The curve starts at P0 and ends at P3. 2. When the curve starts from P0 is heads directly towards P1, and when it arrives at P3 it is coming from direction P2. 3. The entire curve is contained in a quadrilateral whose corners are the four given points (their convex hull).

7 7 Bezier Curves

8 8

9 9 If there is only one control point P0 then B(u) = P0 for all u. If there are only two control points P0 and P1 then the formula reduces to a line segment between the two control points.

10 10 Bezier Curves Adding multiple control points at a single position in space will add more weight to that point “pulling” the curve towards it. Bezier curves have wide applications because they are easy to compute and very stable. There are similar formulations, also called Bezier curves, which may behave differently.

11 11 Bezier Curves The degree of the curve is one less than the number of control points, so it is a quadratic for 3 control point.

12 12 Bezier Curves The curve always passes through the end points and is tangent to the line between the last two and first two control points.

13 13 Bezier Curves The curve always list with the convex hull of the control points.

14 14 Bezier Curves Closed curves are generated by specifying the first point the same as the last point. If the tangent at the first point and last point match the the curve is closed with first order continuity.

15 15 Bezier Curves Bezier curves are used almost exclusively for creating curvilinear shapes in all fields of design, from purely technical plans and blueprints to the most creative artistic genres.

16 16 Bezier Splines Linear Bezier spline is obtained by linear interpolation between two control points P0 and P1. Quadratic Bezier spline is obtained by de Casteljau algorithm as a linear interpolation between control points P0, P1, and P2.

17 17 Bezier Splines Cubic Bezier spline can also be determined by deCasteljau algorithm to interpolate a curve between (n + 1) control points P0 to P(n).

18 18 Bezier Splines Linear Bezier spline P(t) = (1-t)P 0 + tP 1, 0 <= t <= 1

19 19 Bezier Splines Quadratic Bezier spline. P 0 1 = (1-t)P 0 + tP 1, P 1 1 = (1-t)P 1 + tP 2 P(t) = (1-t)P 0 1 + tP 1 1 = (1-t)[(1-t)P 0 + tP 1 ] + t[(1-t)P 1 + tP 2 ] = (1-t) 2 P 0 + 2(1-t)tP 1 + t 2 P 2, or P(t) =  i=0,2 B i 2 (t) P i, where B i n (t) are Bernstein polynomials

20 20 Bezier Splines Cubic Bezier spline.

21 21 Bezier Splines To plot a Bezier Spline use the DeCasteljau iterations: P i j = (1-t)P i j-1 + tP i+1 j-1, j = 1, n i = 0, n-j for n = 3

22 22 Bezier Curves

23 23 Surfaces Of Revolution This is done with relation to a B-spline curve that represents a profile of the object you are modeling. The surface is formed when a profile is swept about the z-axis. The resulting surface has the parametric form: – P(u, v) = (X (v) cos(u), X(v) sin(u), Z(v)).

24 24 Modeling a Teapot This model was done by Martin Newell. –He decided to break the teapot body down into three parts, each a separate Bezier curve based on 10 points. 1 st part is points 0,1,2,3 2 nd part is 3, 3, 4, 5, 6 3 rd part 6, 7, 8, 9. –Last segment of each curve is collinear with the first segment of next curve to ensure the Bezier curves blend together.

25 25 Body of a Teapot iXZ 01.42.25 11.332.38 21.432.38 31.52.25 41.751.725 521.2 62.75 72.3 81.5.075 91.50

26 26 Bezier Surface Patches More complex, replace the u from the original Bezier equation with another Bezier equation, that has four specified control points which define the control polyhedron (which determines the shape of the patch). –This is a tensor product form surface.

27 27 Bezier Patch

28 28 Matching Bezier Patches Since the “boundary” Bezier curve is determined by the boundary polygon of the control polyhedron, it can be simple to make two patches meet at points along a common boundary. –Each pair of polyhedron edges that meet at the boundary must be collinear.

29 29 Modeling the rest of the Pot Both the handle and the spout are composed of four Bezier patches. –Handles surface is symmetrical about the xz-plane. The handle is then designed like another object, with an upper positive y section being composed of 16 control points, and a lower positive y section also with 16 control points.

30 30 Other Modeling types B-spline Patches –Alternate technique to be used in the tensor form surfaces NURBS surfaces –Nonuniform rational B-splines

31 31 NURBS –A rational spline curve is similar to the normal B-spline counterpart, but adds a slightly different set of blending functions, weights, to add shape and control. Advantage to NURBS is that with properly chosen points and weights you can get a exact conic section. (non-rational can only approximate)

32 32 NURBS NURBS are invariant among more classes of transformations unlike normal B-spline curves. –This means you can draw a perspective projection of the NURB curve much easier and more efficiently.

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