the study of all branches of science, in motion; generally through computeranimations in order to clarify complex phenomena, convey an idea or test a hypothesis which would be much harder to solve in any other way.
What if we could read human cells, or any cell for that matter, in real-time and check for their metabolism, physiology, motion, differentiation, development... What am I missing? I'm not talking about a full body vital signals reader like Scanadu. I'm talking about something (still inside my imagination, by the way) which would have the resolution to allow us to distinguish each type of cell or tissue and give us an image of it, among other parameters - live and in color. M
Today I forgot my usb wifi receiver to connect my mouse. Result: no maya today, before lunch that is. You know it's quite hard to do maya without a real mouse, right? Time for research then. Found this great example of how an animation is an excellent way to explain a complex problem. So here you go. #cancer
Stand Up To Cancer! It's payback time! They couldn't be too cute - they are cancer cells for crying out loud! This was one of the concerns of the creative team who created this short-animation-dash-promo for Channel 4's (UK) Stand Up To Cancer comedy night, which took place last October 17th. It was part of a partnership between Channel 4 and Cancer Research UK in order to help the fundraising campaign "Stand Up To Cancer! It's payback time!" (which is still ongoing, by the w