Some of the Cool .Net Projects
Paint.NET is free image and photo editing software for computers that run Windows. It features an intuitive and innovative user interface with support for layers, unlimited undo, special effects, and a wide variety of useful and powerful tools. An active and growing online community provides friendly help, tutorials, and plugins.
It started development as an undergraduate college senior design project mentored by Microsoft, and is currently being maintained by some of the alumni that originally worked on it. Originally intended as a free replacement for the Microsoft Paint software that comes with Windows, it has grown into a powerful yet simple image and photo editor tool. It has been compared to other digital photo editing software packages such as Adobe Photoshop, Corel Paint Shop Pro, Microsoft Photo Editor, and The GIMP.
Unlike most free image editors, Paint.NET supports layers and has an action manager. The pleasant interface creates semi transparent boxes to skill up. Version 3 confirms many old squabble, including an appropriate manager thumb nail for the treatment of multiple image editing, and improved program graphics. Paint.NET is far more sophisticated than the paint and Microsoft are free price, it 'SA must-have for all those pictures to confirm.
Re: Some of the Cool .Net Projects
ChemPad: A Pedagogical Tool For Exploring Handwritten Organic Molecules
Organic Chemistry is a hard course. Early in their college studies, students who wish to pursue a career in medicine must have a solid understanding of organic chemistry and, perhaps more importantly to the students, a good grade in Organic Chemistry. The difficulty of the material prevents many students from continuing with this career path. One of the major difficulties for students in Organic Chemistry is understanding the three -dimensional nature of molecules.
Students usually have no background in three-dimensional visualization and have great difficulty converting between the two-dimensional drawings used in text books and on classroom black-boards to represent molecules and their three-dimensional structures. Without this understanding, to survive the course, students must memorize a large vocabulary of molecules and rules to fake an understanding of the three dimensional structures. Although this is possible for some, good students and good chemists tend to learn to visualize the molecules in three dimensions and apply a much simpler set of rules to these visualizations.
Using ChemPad consists of drawing a molecule in the Sketch panel and observing the three-dimensional structure in the View panel. Instead of selecting atoms and bonds from toolbars and menus the way a chemist does in professional modelling software, students use the Tablet PC stylus to draw a molecule in digital ink on the tablet that looks very similar to the same drawing they would make on an exam or on paper when talking to another chemist about the molecule. These drawings consist of single-stroke symbols representing atoms, bonds, and special pedagogical functions. For example, a student drawing ethanol would draw two C?s and an O to represent the two carbons and one oxygen in the molecule.
The atoms are then connected with covalent bonds by drawing straight lines between letters. As the atoms and bonds are being drawn, the View panel displays the balls and sticks of the atoms and bonds being recognized and the Sketch panel is incrementally prettifying the user?s input. By tapping the ?Interpret? button, the student indicates that the drawing is complete and ChemPad presents the user with a 3D scene showing the ethanol molecule with implicit hydrogens attached and the molecule oriented in the configuration approximated by the user?s drawing.
ChemPad with it 's improved engine construction and capacity to the relative energies of conformation show available to Chem 35 in 2006. The laboratories followed much the same format as in 2005, but was heavier ChemPad - used in reading. Can a molecule quickly sketches and an interactive 3D model was extremely useful to answer "what if" questions of students.
Re: Some of the Cool .Net Projects
It's the program 3DJournal.To create a 3D image you need 2 images,one from your right eye view and second from your left eye view. How to get them? Load both images to 3DJournal software using buttons located at it’s right side. The images then will be shown in their windows. Press Create 3D image button and the 3D image is created. You can see there color ghosts which allow your eyes with glasses to see the image stereoscopically/3D. You can use not only the buttons but the menu as well.To get a spatial (3D, stereo) effect it's necessary for the observer to see different images with different eyes. For this it's necessary to use a special projection system or a 3D glasses.
3D animations and 3D movies
|Tags: 3d journal, chempad, net projects, paint net|
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