Synonyms for libreri or Related words with libreri
Examples of "libreri"
(Reporter, RTÉ News) & Emmet Ryan (NetVisionary Journalist of the Year 2009)
Oscar Best Achievement in Visual EffectsPoseidon (2006) Shared with:Boyd Shermis Kim
In September 2013, while speaking at the British Academy of Film and Television Arts, Lucasfilm chief technology strategy officer Kim
demonstrated a video of motion capture being processed in real-time by the "Star Wars 1313" engine and its assets. Using the game's capacities as an example,
suggested that cinematic post-processing might eventually be supplemented or superseded by rendering technologies developed for video games.
Most of the Haitian businesses in Little Haiti are found along the major arterials mentioned above; like those of New York, they are unmistakably Haitian with names such as Bèl Fouchèt, Piman Bouk, Les Cousins,
Mapou, and Cayard Market. They include restaurants, grocery stores, dry cleaning establishments, tailor and shoe repair shops, shipping and money transfer companies, botanicas (shops that sell mostly religious/spiritual objects, including Vodou artifacts), among others. Little Haiti is the heart of the Haitian community of Miami.
The paper was founded by dual editors Pat Leahy, now of the "Sunday Business Post", and Dara Ó Briain, now of BBC and RTÉ comic fame. It has provided a number of notable Irish journalists their first break, including Roddy O'Sullivan and Shane Hegarty, now of "The Irish Times"; Declan Walsh, now of "The New York Times"; Alan Torney of RTÉ Radio 1; Sinéad Ingoldsby of BBC Northern Ireland; Daniel McConnell, Political Editor of the "Irish Examiner"; Juno McEnroe of "The Irish Examiner"; Steve Cummins, editor of "NME Ireland"; Samantha
of RTÉ News; Nathalie Márquez-Courtney of Image Interiors and Living; Stephen Carroll of France 24; Gillian Fitzpatrick of the "Irish Daily Mail", and Gavan Reilly of Today FM.
Designing and testing "The Matrix" bullet time effects began in early 1996. This work directly overlapped R&D for "What Dreams May Come". Shortly after the release of the original "Matrix" in 1999, Gaeta continued his exploration of content design through CGI visualization with longtime colleague Kim
(Lucasfilm, Current CTO of Epic Games) by developing fully "virtual" scene and action layouts for use in realtime interactive composition. Scenes ran on the GS Cube, a machine consisting of 16 parallel processors each based on a PlayStation 2 and rendering at, then groundbreaking, HD resolution. The research was demonstrated at Siggraph 2000. Later, he partnered with colleague Rudy Poat(Microsoft, Amazon VR), returning to real time cinema experimentation by inserting, possibly the first ever, real time composed and rendered, full resolution/2k content into a theatrically released movie, Trapped Ashes.
McG returned as director in 2003, while Fraser continued to express interest, but had fears of typecasting. ESC Entertainment was hired for visual effects work, with Kim
as visual effects supervisor and Stan Winston designing a certain "prototype suit". McG approached Shia LaBeouf for Jimmy Olsen, with an interest to cast an unknown for Superman, Scarlett Johansson as Lois Lane and Johnny Depp for Lex Luthor. The director confirmed in a 2012 interview that Robert Downey, Jr. had been cast as Lex Luthor. Neal H. Moritz and Gilbert Adler were set to produce the film. McG also commissioned Josh Schwartz to rewrite the Abrams script. He wanted to shoot in Canada, which would have cost $25 million more than WB's preferred Australian locale. McG also shot test footage with several candidates, including Jason Behr, Henry Cavill, Jared Padalecki, and Michael Cassidy before leaving, blaming budgetary concerns and filming locations. He opted to shoot in New York City and Canada, but Warner Bros. wanted Sydney, Australia. McG felt "it was inappropriate to try to capture the heart of America on another continent." He later admitted it was his fear of flying. Abrams lobbied for the chance to direct his script, but Warner Bros. replaced McG with Bryan Singer in July 2004, resulting in "Superman Returns", that was released in 2006.
"The University Observer" won the Newspaper of the Year award at the National Student Media Awards in April 2006, an accolade it has achieved many times, most recently in April 2014. Founded in 1994, its first editors were Pat Leahy and comedian Dara Ó Briain. Many figures in Irish journalism have held the position of editor including "The Irish Times" duty editor Roddy O'Sullivan and political editor Pat Leahy, AFP business reporter Enda Curran, "The Irish Examiner" political editor Daniel McConnell, RTÉ News reporter Samantha
; Today FM political correspondent Gavan Reilly; and TV researcher Alan Torney. The efforts of its staff were noted by the prestigious "Guardian" Student Media Awards with a nomination for "Best Newspaper", the first Irish student publication to receive such recognition. In 2001, in addition to several Irish National Student Media Awards, the "University Observer" under McConnell and Curran took the runner up prize for "Best Publication" at the Guardian Student Media Awards in London. To date, "The University Observer" has won 29 Irish Student Media Awards.
Virtual Cinematography came into prominence following the release of "The Matrix" trilogy especially the last two, "The Matrix Reloaded" and "The Matrix Revolutions". The directors, Andy and Larry Wachowski, tasked visual effects supervisor John Gaeta (who coined the phrase) with developing techniques to allow for virtual "filming" of realistic computer-generated imagery. Gaeta, along with George Borshukov, Kim
and his crew at ESC Entertainment succeeded in creating photo-realistic CGI versions of performers, sets, and action. Their work was based on the findings of Paul Debevec et al. of the acquisition and subsequent simulation of the reflectance field over the human face which was acquired using the simplest of light stages in 2000. Famous scenes that would have been impossible or exceedingly time consuming to do within traditional cinematography include the burly brawl in "The Matrix Reloaded" where Neo fights up-to-100 Agent Smiths and at the start of the end showdown in "The Matrix Revolutions" where Agent Smith's cheekbone gets punched in by Neo leaving the digital look-alike naturally unhurt. Another series of films of the same era that utilizes virtual cinematography heavily with trademark typical virtual camera runs that could not be achieved with conventional cinematography is the The Lord of the Rings filmatization. Other studios and graphics houses with ability or near the ability to do digital look-alikes are in the early 2000s include: Sony Pictures Imageworks (Spider-Man 2 and 3 2004, 2007), Square Pictures (Animatrix - Final Flight of the Osiris prequel to Matrix Reloaded 2003), Image Metrics (Digital Emily 2009) and then later on in 2010s Disney (the antagonist CLU in movie 2010) and Activision (Digital Ira 2013)
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