Synonyms for tvpaint or Related words with tvpaint
Examples of "tvpaint"
Animation (also known as
, TVP, Bauhaus Mirage or NewTek Aura) is a 2D paint and digital animation software package developed by
Developpement SARL. Originally released for Amiga in 1991, version 3.0 (1994) introduced support for other platforms. In 1999, the last Amiga version 3.59 was released as free download.
The series is animated with Adobe Flash and
. The pictures are hand-drawn electronically, using an A4-size Wacom Intuos 3 graphics tablet.
Fierlinger and his wife divided the movie into fourteen sections, making the movie over a two and half year period using
, a French, bitmap-based digital animation software package. No paper was used in the production.
DigiCel FlipBook is 2D animation software that runs on Microsoft Windows or Mac OS X. It is intended to closely replicate the traditional animation process, very similar to the likes of
and Toon Boom Harmony.
As art directors at Pixar, Kondo and Tsutsumi were primarily responsible for creating concept paintings. Carrying little experience with them in the actual process of animating a film, the duo developed a visual style for "The Dam Keeper" that utilized their painting abilities. After creating the film's animation in
, a French digital animation program, brush-stroke effects were added to each frame in Photoshop. Although Tsutsumi described this approach as "time-consuming", he felt that it "paid off in the end."
Production started in mid-2010, under the title Dawgtown. It was originally intended to be funded through Kickstarter, but after a failed attempt to reach its goal (a total budget of $70,000), it was successfully funded through Indiegogo (although in a much more cheaper $12,100). The movie is currently being animated with
software. In mid-2013, Al Letson announced to play the MC announcer, and Jason Beghe announced on his official Facebook page that he will be playing Mauler. After the success of the Indiegogo campaign, it relaunched for phase 2 and successfully reached $3,625, upping the film's budget to $15,725, and then four years later, in January 2017, the project returned to Indiegogo for the animation phase and now successfully reached $4,071, thus increasing the film's budget even further to $19,796. A Patreon was also launched in June 2016 to continue raising funds for the film.
Amiga had its beginnings in 1985 with a strong attitude for graphics, more so than other PCs of its age due to its peculiar hardware, and its multimedia chipset. The graphical chip Agnus could access directly RAM and pilot it with DMA (Direct Memory Access) privileges, and featured Bit Blitter and Copper circuits capable to move ranges of pixels on the screen and deal directly with the electronic beam of the TV set. It could render graphic screens of various number of colors (2, 4, 8, 16, 32, 64 and 4096 color HAM modes) starting from 320x200 up to 720x576 pixel graphic pages. Amiga released a vast number of graphics software programs, such as Graphicraft, Deluxe Paint,
, Photon Paint, Brilliance!, (a program entirely realized upon the suggestions and wishes of well known computer artist Jim Sachs), Aegis Images, ArtEffect, fxPAINT by IOSpirit, Personal Paint from Cloanto, Photogenics, Express Paint, Digi Paint, XiPaint, PerfectPaint, SketchBlock 24 bit painting program by Andy Broad for AmigaOS 4.x users
While Disney was the first to switch to digital inking and painting, it took the rest of the industry longer to adapt. Many filmmakers and studios didn't want to shift to the digital ink-and-paint process because they felt that the digitally-colored animation would look too synthetic and would lose the aesthetic appeal of the non-computerized cel for their projects. Many animated television series were still animated in foreign countries by using the traditionally inked-and-painted cel process as late as 2004; though most of them switched over to the digital process at some point during their run. For example, "Hey Arnold!" and "SpongeBob SquarePants" made the switch in 1999 and 2000, respectively. Other shows, such as "Arthur", "The Powerpuff Girls", "The Simpsons", and "King of the Hill", tested the digital ink process for a few episodes but didn't fully upgrade until later on. The last major feature film to use traditional ink and paint was Studio Ghibli's "Princess Mononoke" (1997); the last major animation production to use the traditional process was Cartoon Network's "Ed, Edd n Eddy", which switched to digital paint in 2004. Minor productions such as "Hair High" (2004) by Bill Plympton have used traditional cels long after the introduction of digital techniques. Most studios today use one of a number of other high-end software packages, such as Toon Boom Harmony, Toonz Bravo!, Animo, and RETAS, or even consumer-level applications such as Adobe Flash, Toon Boom Studio, UbiArt Framework
, and Toonz Harlequin.
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