Hi,

Guest

RW

Raymond West

Fri, Sep 2, 2022 2:18 PM

If considering 2d, (the sums are easier than 3d) if you have enough

points in a polygon, you can manipulate them in whatever fashion you want.

the blue is the original 'square' (100 by 5)

the yellow is a list of 96 points points on the edge of the 'square'

manipulated by an inverse square of distance (sort of) from the two red

points.

If the same manipulation is applied to the original four points of the

square, then the following less interesting shape is obtained.

The manipulation is all within standard scad code, but the extra points

are generated elsewhere.

the values for the two points are p1 = [20,50,30000]; p2 =

[80,-40,30000];

where 300000 is a value to represent the 'strength' of influence' which

is divided by the (distance of a point on the shape to the point of

influence) squared to get the new point position, but it could be

changed for other effects.

On 02/09/2022 12:59, andrew goh via Discuss wrote:

If considering 2d, (the sums are easier than 3d) if you have enough
points in a polygon, you can manipulate them in whatever fashion you want.
the blue is the original 'square' (100 by 5)
the yellow is a list of 96 points points on the edge of the 'square'
manipulated by an inverse square of distance (sort of) from the two red
points.
If the same manipulation is applied to the original four points of the
square, then the following less interesting shape is obtained.
The manipulation is all within standard scad code, but the extra points
are generated elsewhere.
the values for the two points are p1 = [20,50,30000]; p2 =
[80,-40,30000];
where 300000 is a value to represent the 'strength' of influence' which
is divided by the (distance of a point on the shape to the point of
influence) squared to get the new point position, but it could be
changed for other effects.
On 02/09/2022 12:59, andrew goh via Discuss wrote:
> _______________________________________________
> OpenSCAD mailing list
> To unsubscribe send an email todiscuss-leave@lists.openscad.org

AG

andrew goh

Fri, Sep 2, 2022 5:58 PM

Thanks ! :)

I tried reproducing cubic Bezier curves as given in W3C's specs for SVG

https://www.w3.org/TR/SVG/paths.html#PathDataCubicBezierCommands

https://www.w3.org/TR/SVG/paths.html#PathDataCubicBezierCommands

The actual code is this:

https://www.w3.org/TR/SVG/images/paths/cubic02.svg

https://www.w3.org/TR/SVG/images/paths/cubic02.svg

it looks like ths:

w3c svg cubic bezier examples

The openscad attempt looks like this:

openscad cubic bezier attempt

The point is if similar primitives can be provided say similar to the

SVG specs.

It would be easier to do things like this SVG to OpenSCAD Bezier

extension for Inkscape

https://www.thingiverse.com/thing:2805184

https://www.thingiverse.com/thing:2805184

i.e. the curves (i.e. tuning of the control points) can be edited in

Inkscape and 'imported' into OpenSCAD.

While doing this attempt, I realized there is some 'secrets' for W3C's

SVG cubic bezier curves. They are actually 'locally referenced' at the

origin for the first control (end) point. The whole beizer curve is then

translated with this first control point (which is the origin) to the

desired position (i.e. the SVG coordinates for the 1st control point).

if you used the true absolute coordinates, for the bezier calculations

totally different Bezier curves are created.

For now the Inkscape extension i'd guess works, I've not tried it out

really. But that having a similar implementation makes it easier to

integrate the 'graphical' front end apps, with other inkscape scripts.

It'd certainly be more difficult I'd guess for Bezier surfaces

Cheers,

Andrew

I've added the openscad script for making these Bezier curves at the end

of the message.

On 02/09/2022 22:18, Raymond West wrote:

If considering 2d, (the sums are easier than 3d) if you have enough

points in a polygon, you can manipulate them in whatever fashion you

want.

the blue is the original 'square' (100 by 5)

the yellow is a list of 96 points points on the edge of the 'square'

manipulated by an inverse square of distance (sort of) from the two

red points.

If the same manipulation is applied to the original four points of the

square, then the following less interesting shape is obtained.

The manipulation is all within standard scad code, but the extra

points are generated elsewhere.

the values for the two points are p1 = [20,50,30000]; p2 =

[80,-40,30000];

where 300000 is a value to represent the 'strength' of influence'

which is divided by the (distance of a point on the shape to the point

of influence) squared to get the new point position, but it could be

changed for other effects.

OpenSCAD mailing list

To unsubscribe send an email todiscuss-leave@lists.openscad.org

--- Openscad script to test out the cubic Beziers - an attempt to

reproduce the W3C svg path figures:

$fn = 20;

// t : 0 <= t <= 1

function cubic_bezier(p0, p1, p2, p3, t) =

(1-pow(t,3))*p0 + 3*(1-t)*(1-t) tp1
+ 3*(1-t)

module draw_bezier(p0, p1, p2, p3) {

translate(p1)

color("blue")

sphere(r=1);

translate(p2)

color("blue")

sphere(r=1);

for(t=[0:5:100]) {

p = cubic_bezier(p0, p1, p2, p3, t/100.0);

//echo(p);

translate(p)

sphere(r=1);

}

}

module b1() {

p0 = [0,0,0];

p1 = [0,10,0];

p2 = [20,10,0];

p3 = [20,0,0];

translate([10,50,0])

draw_bezier(p0, p1, p2, p3);

}

module b2() {

p0 = [0,0,0];

p1 = [5,10,0];

p2 = [25,10,0];

p3 = [20,0,0];

translate([40,50,0])

draw_bezier(p0, p1, p2, p3);

}

module b3() {

p0 = [0,0,0];

p1 = [-5,10,0];

p2 = [25,10,0];

p3 = [20,0,0];

translate([10,30,0])

draw_bezier(p0, p1, p2, p3);

}

module b4() {

p0 = [0,0,0];

p1 = [0,10,0];

p2 = [20,-10,0];

p3 = [20,0,0];

translate([40,35,0])

draw_bezier(p0, p1, p2, p3);

}

module b5() {

p0 = [0,0,0];

p1 = [5,10,0];

p2 = [15,10,0];

p3 = [20,0,0];

translate([10,10,0])

draw_bezier(p0, p1, p2, p3);

}

module b6() {

p0 = [0,0,0];

p1 = [5,10,0];

p2 = [15,10,0];

p3 = [20,0,0];

translate([40,10,0])

draw_bezier(p0, p1, p2, p3);

p4 = [0,0,0];

p5 = [5,-10,0];

p6 = [15,-10,0];

p7 = [20,0,0];

translate([60,10,0])

draw_bezier(p4, p5, p6, p7);

}

b1();

b2();

b3();

b4();

b5();

b6();

Thanks ! :)
I tried reproducing cubic Bezier curves as given in W3C's specs for SVG
https://www.w3.org/TR/SVG/paths.html#PathDataCubicBezierCommands
<https://www.w3.org/TR/SVG/paths.html#PathDataCubicBezierCommands>
The actual code is this:
https://www.w3.org/TR/SVG/images/paths/cubic02.svg
<https://www.w3.org/TR/SVG/images/paths/cubic02.svg>
it looks like ths:
w3c svg cubic bezier examples
The openscad attempt looks like this:
openscad cubic bezier attempt
The point is if similar primitives can be provided say similar to the
SVG specs.
It would be easier to do things like this SVG to OpenSCAD Bezier
extension for Inkscape
https://www.thingiverse.com/thing:2805184
<https://www.thingiverse.com/thing:2805184>
i.e. the curves (i.e. tuning of the control points) can be edited in
Inkscape and 'imported' into OpenSCAD.
While doing this attempt, I realized there is some 'secrets' for W3C's
SVG cubic bezier curves. They are actually 'locally referenced' at the
origin for the first control (end) point. The whole beizer curve is then
translated with this first control point (which is the origin) to the
desired position (i.e. the SVG coordinates for the 1st control point).
if you used the true absolute coordinates, for the bezier calculations
totally different Bezier curves are created.
For now the Inkscape extension i'd guess works, I've not tried it out
really. But that having a similar implementation makes it easier to
integrate the 'graphical' front end apps, with other inkscape scripts.
It'd certainly be more difficult I'd guess for Bezier surfaces
Cheers,
Andrew
I've added the openscad script for making these Bezier curves at the end
of the message.
On 02/09/2022 22:18, Raymond West wrote:
>
> If considering 2d, (the sums are easier than 3d) if you have enough
> points in a polygon, you can manipulate them in whatever fashion you
> want.
>
> the blue is the original 'square' (100 by 5)
>
> the yellow is a list of 96 points points on the edge of the 'square'
> manipulated by an inverse square of distance (sort of) from the two
> red points.
>
> If the same manipulation is applied to the original four points of the
> square, then the following less interesting shape is obtained.
>
> The manipulation is all within standard scad code, but the extra
> points are generated elsewhere.
>
> the values for the two points are p1 = [20,50,30000]; p2 =
> [80,-40,30000];
> where 300000 is a value to represent the 'strength' of influence'
> which is divided by the (distance of a point on the shape to the point
> of influence) squared to get the new point position, but it could be
> changed for other effects.
>
>
> _______________________________________________
> OpenSCAD mailing list
> To unsubscribe send an email todiscuss-leave@lists.openscad.org
--- Openscad script to test out the cubic Beziers - an attempt to
reproduce the W3C svg path figures:
$fn = 20;
// t : 0 <= t <= 1
function cubic_bezier(p0, p1, p2, p3, t) =
(1-pow(t,3))*p0 + 3*(1-t)*(1-t)*t*p1
+ 3*(1-t)*t*t*p2 + t*t*t*p3;
module draw_bezier(p0, p1, p2, p3) {
translate(p1)
color("blue")
sphere(r=1);
translate(p2)
color("blue")
sphere(r=1);
for(t=[0:5:100]) {
p = cubic_bezier(p0, p1, p2, p3, t/100.0);
//echo(p);
translate(p)
sphere(r=1);
}
}
module b1() {
p0 = [0,0,0];
p1 = [0,10,0];
p2 = [20,10,0];
p3 = [20,0,0];
translate([10,50,0])
draw_bezier(p0, p1, p2, p3);
}
module b2() {
p0 = [0,0,0];
p1 = [5,10,0];
p2 = [25,10,0];
p3 = [20,0,0];
translate([40,50,0])
draw_bezier(p0, p1, p2, p3);
}
module b3() {
p0 = [0,0,0];
p1 = [-5,10,0];
p2 = [25,10,0];
p3 = [20,0,0];
translate([10,30,0])
draw_bezier(p0, p1, p2, p3);
}
module b4() {
p0 = [0,0,0];
p1 = [0,10,0];
p2 = [20,-10,0];
p3 = [20,0,0];
translate([40,35,0])
draw_bezier(p0, p1, p2, p3);
}
module b5() {
p0 = [0,0,0];
p1 = [5,10,0];
p2 = [15,10,0];
p3 = [20,0,0];
translate([10,10,0])
draw_bezier(p0, p1, p2, p3);
}
module b6() {
p0 = [0,0,0];
p1 = [5,10,0];
p2 = [15,10,0];
p3 = [20,0,0];
translate([40,10,0])
draw_bezier(p0, p1, p2, p3);
p4 = [0,0,0];
p5 = [5,-10,0];
p6 = [15,-10,0];
p7 = [20,0,0];
translate([60,10,0])
draw_bezier(p4, p5, p6, p7);
}
b1();
b2();
b3();
b4();
b5();
b6();

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