Sketch N Cartoonize 3.3
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Sketch N Cartoonize 3.3
Sketch n Cartoonize is an application that gives your photos a cartoonize and sketch look. It comes with an easy and simple interface. The program uses complex algorithms to achieve a realistic and near perfection cartoon look. A large number of effects are available.
Process photographic images and generate sketch-like visuals. Apply a variety of effects and create cartoon-like imagery, adjust the colours, the intensity of the imagery, achieve a realistic look of an animates still, etc. Save templates for quick processing.
There are two basic methods of inserting fillets in Inventor. In this module, inserting the fillets after the solid model is created will be taught. They are called features. In the Inventor Advanced book, drawing fillets on the 2D sketch will be taught. It is always better to insert the fillets as features since that makes them much easier to edit after the solid model is created.
Start a new sketch and enter the CENTER POINT CIRCLE command. Right click the mouse. In the Right-click menu, select Center. Select the arc and draw a 1 inch Diam circle. Dimension and extrude it.(Figure Step 8A, 8B, 8C, and 8D)
USER TIP: Inventor allows two methods of inserting fillets and chamfers. The first method is to create the solid model using extrude or revolution just as you have being doing to this point in the course and then insert the fillets on the solid model.The second method is drawing the fillets in the 2D sketch and they will be created when the sketch is extruded or revolved. The first method is the BEST method and should be used whenever possible. One reason that it is the best method is it allows you to decide the order of filleting. This is especially important where two or more fillets meet or intersect on the model. This is the method you will be using in this module.
Note the location of X0Y0Z0. Draw the necessary sketches and extrude them to produced the solid model shown in the figures. Apply all of the necessary geometrical and dimensional constraints to fully constrain all sketches. (Figure Step 2A, 2B, and 2C)
For any given image we will convert that into a perfect pencil sketch in Python. Just like a pencil sketch, we will create using multiple filters. The cartoon image is an extension of the pencil sketch. Here for a pencil sketch, we will segment the portion and paint it with appropriate colors using k means clustering. Finally, we will apply a Bilateral filter to get desired cartoon image. The following flow we will use to create a cartoon images.
The sketch may take a while to compile, this is normal. When it is finished you can disconnect the USB cable, remove the jumper wire, and then reconnect the USB cable to power the board back up again.
The supplied example sketch may be all that you need in order to create a useful product with this device. Of course you can take it much further and create sketches to use this versatile module in a number of IoT projects.
The way it works is, when the sensor is not bent (neutral), the rubbery strip is solid and thick, so it is conductive very little current between the two plates, as shown in the sketch, but when you bend it, the strip spreads out and allows more current through, and this current is detected and hence the amount of flex is fed back to the system.
Before we get into vectors themselves, let's look at a beginner Processing example that demonstrates why it is in the first place we should care. If you've read any of the introductory Processing textbooks or taken a class on programming with Processing (and hopefully you've done one of these things to help prepare you for this book), you probably, at one point or another, learned how to write a simple bouncing ball sketch.
Vectors aren't going to allow us to do anything new. Using vectors won't suddenly make your Processing sketches magically simulate physics, however, they will simplify your code and provide a set of functions for common mathematical operations that happen over and over and over again while programming motion.
The sketch begins with the inclusion of four libraries: SPI.h, Wire.h, Adafruit_GFX.h, and Adafruit_SSD1306.h. Although the SPI.h library is not required for I2C OLED displays, we must include it to compile our program.
Adjust the format of your Solution Sketches to work with the supplies everyone has at home. Just make sure all sketches are in the same format, to create a level playing field. If nobody has 3x5 sticky notes, for example, you can have them draw directly on blank paper:
Follow the steps in the book. Take three minutes per sketch to discuss the highlights of each solution. Capture standout ideas and important objections. (Bonus tip: We no longer give the sketcher a change to speak up at the end. Sorry sketcher! But we allow the sketcher to participate anonymously in the critique. Yay sketcher!) 59ce067264