3 3 4 If the file that you are opening has been created using a previous version of Director, click Next, and use the File Upgrade - Configure settings dialog box to take a backup of the previous file using the Browse button. Click update after yo u are done. 5 To play the movie, click the Play button at the bottom of the Stage window, or select Control > Play. A subtle light appears to shine on the text as it rotates. 6 To get a sense of the behaviors that you will attach in the tutorial, do the following: With the pointer, click the magic objects on the tables. Press the arrow keys. Press the F and B keys to move forward and backward within the scene. Press the Spacebar to return to the original view. 7 When you finish viewing the movie, click the Stop button at the bottom of the Stage window, or select Control > Stop. Open the tutorial movie Before you begin the tutorial, you must open a partially completed version of the movie. 1 Select File > Open. 2 Browse to and open the Tutorials/3D/Magic_start.dir. inside the Adobe Director application folder. Note: When you open this file, Director closes the Magic_finished.dir file that you explored in the previous section. If you made any changes to that file, do not save them. 3 If the file that you are opening has been created using a previous version of Director, click Next, and use the File Upgrade - Configure settings dialog box to take a backup of the previous file using the Browse button. Click update after yo u are done 4 Select File > Save As and name the file My_Magic_start.dir. Save the movie in the same Tutorials/3D folder. Working with 3D text Director lets you import and create 3D models and text. To create 3D text, you create 2D text, and then use the Property inspector to give it depth. In this tutorial, you will use 2D text that has already been created as your starting point. Create the 3D text You begin by placing a 2D text cast member on the Stage. Then you add a 3D effect to the text. 1 If the Library palette is not open, select Window > Library Palette. 2 If your Internal Cast window is not open, select Window > Cast. 3 In the Cast window, find the cast member named Title text. The Title text cast member is 2D text that was created in Director.
4 4 4 In the Score (Window > Score), select frame 1, channel 3. 5 Drag the Title text cast member from the Internal Cast window to the upper-left area of the Stage, as shown in the following illustration. The placement doesn t need to be precise; you will use the Property inspector to specify placement coordinates. 6 If the Property inspector is not open, select Window > Property Inspector. 7 Click the Title text sprite on the Stage. On the Sprite tab in the Property inspector, type 0 in the X text box and 0 in the Y text box. Press Enter (Windows) or Return (Macintosh). You use the X and Y text boxes to place the sprite precisely. 8 In the End text box, type 70 and press Enter (Windows) or Return (Macintosh) to extend the Title text sprite to the end of the movie.
5 5 9 With the text still selected, click the Text tab in the Property inspector. The Text tab lets you specify 3D properties for the text. 10 In the Display menu, select 3D Mode. On the Stage, the text becomes 3D.
6 6 Modify the 3D text You can alter the appearance of the 3D text by changing settings in the 3D Extruder tab of the Property inspector, as shown in the illustration below. 1 In the Property inspector, click the 3D Extruder tab. 2 Move the Tunnel Depth slider left and right to see the different effects. When you release the mouse button, the depth of the text changes. 3 When you finish experimenting with the different tunnel depths, move the slider to a value close to In the Light menu, select Top Center. Three-dimensional objects in Director can use both ambient and directional lights. By specifying Top Center, you indicate where the light should appear to shine on the text. The Title text sprite changes to reflect the settings in the Property inspector.
7 7 Rotate the 3D text To rotate the text, you use a behavior from the Library palette. When the 3D text rotates, the directional light that you specified in the Property inspector appears to shine on one fixed position, lighting the text much as a spotlight would. 1 On the Library palette, click the Library List button, which you can find in the upper-left corner of the Library palette. 2 In the Library List menu, select 3D > Actions. The Library includes two types of 3D behaviors: actions and triggers. Actions specify what occurs in the movie, such as a camera rotating around a model. You will learn more about actions and triggers later in the tutorial. 3 Resize the Library palette to view all of the behaviors in the list. Note: If the Library palette is docked, drag it out of the docking channel and resize it. For more information about docking, see the information about getting to know the Director workspace in the User Guide. 4 Drag the Automatic Model Rotation action to the Title text sprite either on the Stage or in the Score. 5 In the Parameters For Automatic Model Rotation dialog box, move the Rotation Speed slider to In the Which Axis To Rotate About menu, select Y. The x- and y-axes are the model s horizontal and vertical axes, respectively; the z-axis refers to the depth of the model. 7 Click OK.
8 8 8 To view the 3D text rotating, play your movie. The rotation speed may seem too fast. To avoid making your users dizzy, modify the behavior parameters in the next set of steps. 9 Stop and rewind the movie. Note: As you complete the tutorial, remember to save your work frequently. Slow the rotation speed Once you have added a behavior to a sprite, you can use the Property inspector to modify the behavior. To slow the rotation speed setting, complete the following steps: 1 With the Title text sprite selected, click the Behavior tab in the Property inspector. 2 Select Automatic Model Rotation (Internal) on the Behavior tab. 3 Click the down arrow to the right of Rotation Speed and move the Rotation Speed slider from 10 to 3. 4 Play the movie to view the text rotating at a slower speed. When you finish, stop and rewind the movie. To return to the Parameters dialog box for any behavior, double-click the behavior in the upper pane of the Behavior tab in the Property inspector. Using the camera in a 3D world The scene on the Stage in the following illustration is made up of models within a single sprite named Magic trick. The Magic trick cast member is an example of a 3D world. The 3D world contains models, which are the visible objects (such as the tables) within the world. Your view of a world depends on the position of the camera.
9 9 A A. Magic trick sprite The camera is the lens through which you view the world. As with a film camera, you can move the Director camera to view the world at various angles and from different distances. Attach the Pan Camera Horizontal behavior When you pan a movie camera, you turn the camera on its own axis, which simulates a camera turning from side to side on a tripod. You use two panning behaviors in the Library palette to pan the camera up, down, left, and right. Specifying parameters for the panning behaviors gives you precise control over the camera movement. 1 Verify that 3D action behaviors are still visible in the Library palette. To effectively attach most 3D behaviors to a movie, you work with action and trigger pairs. (The Automatic Model Rotation behavior that you attached to the title text is an exception; it is an action that does not require a trigger.) Triggers are mouse and keyboard inputs that set actions into motion. A trigger-dependent action does not act unless the user completes the defined mouse or keyboard input. 2 Drag the Pan Camera Horizontal behavior from the Library palette to the Magic trick sprite on the Stage. 3 In the Parameters For Pan Camera Horizontal dialog box, specify the following: In the Degrees to Pan Per Frame text box, type 10. In the Which Group Does This Behavior Belong To text box, type Pan. You are creating a group, named Pan, to which you will add actions and triggers. An action and its trigger must be in the same group to work together. You are, in effect, grouping actions with their associated triggers. 4 Click OK.
10 10 Attach the first Keyboard Input trigger behavior Although you have added the action for the camera to pan horizontally, you still must identify how the user activates and controls panning during movie playback. As you learned earlier, Pan Camera Horizontal is an action behavior; you attach a trigger behavior to control the action. 1 In the Library palette, select 3D > Triggers from the Library List pop-up menu. 2 Drag the Keyboard Input behavior from the Library palette to the Magic trick sprite on the Stage. 3 In the Parameters For Keyboard Input dialog box, specify the following: In the Which Key Will Be Used menu, select Left Arrow. Verify that the second text box is blank and that No Modifier Key appears in the third text box. In the Select A Group And Its Action menu, confirm that Group Pan Pan Camera Left appears. 4 Click OK. Specify the panning trigger for the opposite direction Naturally, you want to give your user the ability to pan the camera to the right as well as to the left. The procedure to add a Keyboard Input to pan left is similar to the Keyboard Input procedure you just completed. 1 You have already used the Keyboard Input behavior once, making it part of your cast. Drag the Keyboard Input behavior from the Cast window (as shown below) to the Magic trick sprite on the Stage. A. Attached behaviors become part of the cast 2 In the Parameters For Keyboard Input dialog box, specify the following: In the Which Key Will Be Used menu, select Right Arrow. Verify that the second text box is blank and that No Modifier Key appears in the third text box. In the Select A Group And Its Action menu, select Pan Pan Camera Right.
11 11 3 Click OK. Watch the camera pan horizontally To see the Pan Camera Horizontal behavior in action, do the following: 1 Play the movie and press the Left Arrow key repeatedly. Each time you press the key, the camera for the 3D world moves a little to the left. 2 Press the Right Arrow key to see the camera change direction. Scene with camera panning 3 When you finish viewing the panning behaviors, stop and rewind the movie. Attach an action behavior to pan the camera vertically Attaching the Pan Camera Vertical behavior is similar to attaching the Pan Camera Horizontal behavior. 1 In the Library palette, select 3D > Actions from the Library List pop-up menu. 2 Drag the Pan Camera Vertical behavior from the Library palette to the Magic trick sprite on the Stage. 3 In the Parameters For Pan Camera Vertical dialog box, specify the following: In the Degrees To Pan Per Frame text box, type 10. In the Which Group Does This Behavior Belong To text box, type pan.
12 12 4 Click OK. Add a trigger for the Pan Camera Vertical action Again, you must associate triggers with the action. First, you will specify a trigger to pan the camera upward. 1 Drag the Keyboard Input behavior from the Cast window to the Magic trick sprite on the Stage. 2 In the Parameters For Keyboard Input dialog box, specify the following: In the Which Key Will Be Used menu, select Up Arrow. Verify that the second text box is blank and that No Modifier Key appears in the third text box. Confirm that Group Pan Pan Camera Up appears in the Select A Group And Its Action pop-up menu. 3 Click OK. Add the panning trigger for the opposite direction You can probably guess how to establish downward panning. 1 Again, drag the Keyboard Input behavior from the Cast window to the Magic trick sprite. 2 In the Parameters For Keyboard Input dialog box, specify the following: In the Which Key Will Be Used menu, select Down Arrow. As before, verify that the second text box is blank and that No Modifier Key appears in the third text box. In the Select A Group And Its Action menu, select Pan Pan Camera Down. 3 Click OK. Watch the camera pan vertically Now you can test the pan behaviors. 1 Play the movie. 2 Press the Up Arrow key to see the camera tilt up, and press the Down Arrow key to see the camera tilt down.
13 13 3 When you finish moving the camera, stop and rewind the movie. Attach the Dolly Camera behavior Another way to manipulate the view of a 3D world during movie playback is to dolly the camera. Dollying is a motion picture technique in which the camera s position changes without changing the direction of the lens itself (as if the camera were transported forward and backward, without turning, on a tripod with wheels). For dollying, you drag the behavior to the Score rather than the Stage, although you could use either one. 1 If the Score is not open, select Window > Score. 2 In the Library palette, select 3D > Actions from the Library List pop-up menu. 3 Drag the Dolly Camera action from the Library palette to the Magic trick sprite in the Score. Release the mouse button when the pointer appears with a plus sign and empty rectangle over the Magic trick sprite. 4 In the Parameters For Dolly Camera dialog box, specify the following: In the Amount To Dolly Per Frame text box, type 20. The Dolly Camera action moves in world units, which are units of measurement unique to the 3D world. In the Which Group Does This Behavior Belong To text box, type dolly. 5 Click OK. Add triggers for the Dolly Camera action You have already associated triggers with all four arrow keys. Similarly, you now need to specify that the F and B keys trigger the forward and backward dollying action. 1 Drag the Keyboard Input behavior from the Cast window to the Magic trick sprite either on the Stage or in the Score. 2 In the Parameters For Keyboard Input dialog box, specify the following: In the Which Key Will Be Used menu, verify that The Custom Key I ve Entered Below is selected. In the If Using A Custom Key, Enter It Here text box, type f. Verify that No Modifier Key is selected from the Which Modifier Key Will Be Used pop-up menu. Verify that Group Dolly Move Camera In is selected from the Select A Group And Its Action menu. 3 Click OK. You also want to offer the user the ability to dolly the camera out. 4 Drag the Keyboard Input behavior from the Cast window to the Magic trick sprite on the Stage.
14 14 5 In the Parameters For Keyboard Input dialog box, specify the following: In the Which Key Will Be Used menu, verify that The Custom Key I ve Entered Below is selected. In the If Using A Custom Key, Enter It Here text box, type b. Verify that No Modifier Key is selected from the Which Modifier Key Will Be Used pop-up menu. In the Select A Group And Its Action menu, select Dolly Move Camera Out. 6 Click OK. Watch the camera dolly forward and back Now you can test the dolly behaviors. 1 Play the movie, and press the F key repeatedly or hold the F key down. This dollies the camera in closer to the Magic trick world. Scene with camera dollying 2 Press the B key repeatedly, or hold the B key down, to move the camera further away from the Magic trick world. 3 When you finish moving around the world, stop and rewind the movie. Reset the camera Once the camera starts moving around the world, it can be difficult for the user to return to the original camera position, unless you include a way to reset the camera. Director has a Reset Camera behavior, which you can attach now. 1 In the Library palette, select 3D > Actions from the Library List pop-up menu. 2 Drag the Reset Camera behavior to the Magic trick sprite.
15 15 3 In the Parameters For Reset Camera dialog box, type reset camera in the Which Group Does This Behavior Belong To text box. 4 Click OK. Add the Reset Camera trigger Now you can add a trigger to reset the camera. In this case, you specify that the camera is reset whenever the user presses the Spacebar. 1 Drag the Keyboard Input behavior from the Cast window to the Magic trick sprite on the Stage. 2 In the Parameters For Keyboard Input dialog box, specify the following: In the Which Key Will Be Used menu, verify that The Custom Key I ve Entered Below is selected. With the insertion point in the If Using A Custom Key, Enter It Here text box, press the Spacebar. The insertion point moves one space to the right. In the Which Modifier Key Will Be Used menu, verify that No Modifier Key is selected. In the Select A Group And Its Action menu, select Group Reset Camera Reset Camera. 3 Click OK. Now, when you play the movie and move the camera around the world, you can press the Spacebar to return the camera to its original position. Note: Remember to save your work frequently. Using 3D behaviors for navigation In addition to manipulating cast members and the camera, 3D behaviors can also affect on how users navigate through your movies. Set model rollover cursors Often in interactive movies, the pointer transforms into a hand when it is over an object; the user can click, such as a link or hotspot. The Model Rollover Cursor behavior lets you select a model, and then specify how the pointer will appear when it is over that model. A model can consist of a single object or multiple objects collected together as one model. You can now specify the three table models, which include the objects on each table, that will cause the pointer to change into a pointing finger during rollover.
16 16 1 In the Library palette, verify that 3D > Actions is selected in the Library List menu. 2 Drag the Model Rollover Cursor behavior from the Library palette to the Magic trick sprite on the Stage. 3 In the Parameters For Model Rollover Cursor dialog box, specify the following: In the Which Model menu, select Table 1. In the Which Cursor menu, verify that Finger is selected. 4 Click OK. Note: Because the Model Rollover Cursor behavior is an independent action, you do not need to assign a trigger behavior to it. 5 Again, drag the Model Rollover Cursor behavior from either the Library palette or the Cast window to the Magic trick sprite on the Stage. 6 In the Parameters For Model Rollover Cursor dialog box, this time select Table 2 from the Which Model menu. In the Which Cursor menu, verify that Finger is selected and click OK. 7 Drag the Model Rollover cursor from the Cast window or Library palette to the Magic trick sprite for the third and final time. 8 In the Parameters For Model Rollover Cursor dialog box, select Table 3 from the Which Model pop-up menu. In the Which Cursor menu, verify that Finger is selected and click OK. 9 Play the movie and move the pointer over the tables and the items on the tables. The pointer changes into a pointing finger. When the pointer is not over the models to which the Model Rollover Cursor is applied, the pointer changes back into an arrow. A A. The cursor changes to a pointing finger 10 When you finish viewing this behavior, stop and rewind the movie.
17 17 Use the Click Model Go To Marker behavior When a pointer changes to a pointing finger, users know that they can click and expect some sort of result. In your movie, a click of the pointing finger displays information about the merchandise on the tables. If you look in your Score, you see that the text associated with the merchandise first appears in frame 10 of channel 1. As illustrated below, a marker named Cards marks where the card text begins, just as markers indicate where the hat and rings text begin. You can use a behavior to add navigation to your movie. When the user sees the pointing finger and clicks, the playhead moves to the specified marker in the Score, and the associated text appears. A. Score markers The Click Model Go To Marker behavior lets you specify both the model in a 3D world that the user clicks and the marker that the playhead moves to when the user clicks the model. 1 In the Library palette, verify that 3D > Actions is selected from the Library List menu. 2 Drag the Click Model Go To Marker behavior from the Library palette to the Magic trick sprite. 3 In the Parameters For Click Model Go To Marker dialog box, specify the following: In the Which Model menu, select Table 1. In the Go To Which Marker menu, select Cards. In the Which Group Does This Behavior Belong To text box, type cards. 4 Click OK. Add a trigger for the Click Model Go To Marker action You can now add a behavior that triggers the Click Model Go To Marker behavior when the user clicks the left mouse button. 1 In the Library palette, select 3D > Triggers from the Library List pop-up menu. 2 Drag the Mouse Left behavior to the Magic trick sprite. 3 In the Parameters For Mouse Left dialog box, specify the following: In the When Does This Action Occur menu, verify that Anytime The Left Mouse Button Is Being Pressed is selected. Verify that No Modifier Key appears in the second text box and that the third text box is blank.
18 18 In the Select A Group And Its Action menu, confirm that Group Cards Go To Marker is selected. 4 Click OK. Note: When a movie with a Mouse Left behavior is played on a Macintosh computer with a single-button mouse, clicking the single button on the mouse initiates the trigger effect. Select the action and trigger for the Hat marker You should repeat the procedure to add the Click Model Go To Marker action behavior and trigger behavior for the middle table. 1 Drag the Click Model Go To Marker behavior from the Cast window to the Magic trick sprite. 2 In the Parameters For Click Model Go To Marker dialog box, specify the following: In the Which Model menu, select Table 2. In the Go To Which Marker menu, select Hat. In the Which Group Does This Behavior Belong To text box, type hat. 3 Click OK. 4 In the Cast window, drag the Mouse Left behavior to the Magic trick sprite. 5 In the Parameters For Mouse Left dialog box, specify the following: In the When Does This Action Occur menu, verify that Anytime The Left Mouse Button Is Being Pressed is selected. Verify that No Modifier Key appears in the second text box and that the third text box is blank. In the Select A Group And Its Action menu, select Group Hat Go To Marker. 6 Click OK. Note: Remember to save your work frequently.
19 19 Finishing the movie You now have all of the skills you need to finish creating your 3D movie. One more table still needs 3D effects and navigation. Add the last behaviors By now, you should be familiar with the procedure to add the Click Model Go To Marker action and its trigger. Repeat the steps a final time for the remaining table. 1 Drag the Click Model Go To Marker behavior from the Cast window to the Magic trick sprite. 2 This time, select Table 3 in the Which Model menu, and select Rings in the Go To Which Marker menu. 3 Create a new group named Rings. Then click OK. 4 Drag the Mouse Left behavior from the Cast window to the Magic trick sprite. 5 Repeat the steps from the two previous times you applied this behavior. Except this time, in the Select A Group And Its Action menu, select Group Rings Go To Marker. Then click OK. 6 Save your movie. Play your completed movie When you play your movie, you should look at the Score to see the Click Model Go To Marker behaviors in action. Look at the Stage to see the 3D effects. 1 Arrange the Score and the Stage so that they are both visible on your screen, and play the movie. Notice how the movie plays from frame 1 to frame 9 in the Score and then loops back to the Intro marker. 2 Move the pointer on the Stage so that it touches the left table or the cards on top of it (the Table 1 model). 3 Click the Table 1 model with the left mouse button (Windows) or the single mouse button (Macintosh). Notice the following: The movie plays from frame 10, the frame labeled with the Cards marker, to frame 20. By clicking Table 1 during playback, you cause the movie to jump to another marker on the Score. The merchandise and pricing information that appears above the 3D world comes from the text sprite in frames 10 to 20.
20 20 4 Click the other tables to see where, in the Score, the playhead jumps. 5 Use the arrow, F, and B keys to move the camera around the world. Use the Spacebar to reset the camera. 6 When you finish viewing your movie, stop and rewind it. To learn more Congratulations! You just learned how to maneuver in a 3D world, including creating and rotating 3D text, using action and trigger behaviors to change the camera perspective, and adding navigation to your 3D world. As you completed the tutorial, you also learned about 3D objects such as lights, models, and cameras, and you learned how actions and triggers work together in groups. To learn more about working within a 3D world, see the Director Help Panel (Help > Director Help). Information about 3D is available in both the Using Director and Scripting Reference topics.
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CORSAIR GAMING KEYBOARD SOFTWARE USER MANUAL TABLE OF CONTENTS CORSAIR UTILITY ENGINE OVERVIEW PROFILES 1 9 Introduction 2 Starting the Corsair Utility Engine 2 Profiles: Settings for a Specific Program
Website: http://etc.usf.edu/te/ PowerPoint is the presentation program included in the Microsoft Office suite. With PowerPoint, you can create engaging presentations that can be presented in person, online,
Hands-on Guide FileMaker Pro Using FileMaker Pro with Microsoft Office Table of Contents Introduction... 3 Before You Get Started... 4 Sharing Data between FileMaker Pro and Microsoft Excel... 5 Drag and
Autodesk Fusion 360 Badge Guide: Design an F1 in Schools Trophy Abstract: Gain basic understanding of creating 3D models in Fusion 360 by designing an F1 in Schools trophy. This badge may be claimed by
The Capture Preview window allows you to preview, edit, and customize a screen capture before it is saved to a file, inserted into your document, attached to an e-mail, or sent to a variety of other Output
University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill Libraries Carrboro Cybrary Chapel Hill Public Library Durham County Public Library POWERPOINT BASICS: MICROSOFT OFFICE 2013 GETTING STARTED PAGE 02 Prerequisites
Digital Signature Certification Workflow This document goes through a workflow of how to create a set of plans that contain an Adobe CDS digital signature using Adobe Acrobat X Pro. There are several variances
Smart Board Notebook Software A guide for new Smart Board users This guide will address the following tasks in Notebook: 1. Adding shapes, text, and pictures. 2. Searching the Gallery. 3. Arranging objects
Video in Logger Pro There are many ways to create and use video clips and still images in Logger Pro. Insert an existing video clip into a Logger Pro experiment. Supported file formats include.avi and.mov.
17 of 24 Using WebEx Player Using WebEx Player, you can play back any recording that was made using WebEx Recorder that is, a WebEx Recording Format (.wrf) file. Installing WebEx Player If you do not yet
Microsoft PowerPoint 2010 Computer Jeopardy Tutorial 1. Open up Microsoft PowerPoint 2010. 2. Before you begin, save your file to your H drive. Click File > Save As. Under the header that says Organize
Triggers & Actions 10 CHAPTER Introduction Triggers and actions are the building blocks that you can use to create interactivity and custom features. Once you understand how these building blocks work,
2011-2012 Using the SAS Enterprise Guide (Version 4.2) Table of Contents Overview of the User Interface... 1 Navigating the Initial Contents of the Workspace... 3 Useful Pull-Down Menus... 3 Working with
BD CellQuest Pro Analysis Tutorial This tutorial guides you through an analysis example using BD CellQuest Pro software. If you are already familiar with BD CellQuest Pro software on Mac OS 9, refer to
Tutorial for Tracker and Supporting Software By David Chandler I use a number of free, open source programs to do video analysis. 1. Avidemux, to exerpt the video clip, read the video properties, and save
Workspace tour Welcome to CorelDRAW, a comprehensive vector-based drawing and graphic-design program for the graphics professional. In this tutorial, you will become familiar with the terminology and workspace
Creating PDF Forms in Adobe Acrobat Flinders University Centre for Educational ICT Contents What are PDF forms?... 1 Viewing a PDF form... 1 Types of PDF forms... 1 Printing and saving PDF forms... 1 Forms
2013 Getting Started Guide The contents of this guide and accompanying exercises were originally created by Nemetschek Vectorworks, Inc. Vectorworks Fundamentals Getting Started Guide Created using: Vectorworks
Creating a Calendar in CorelDRAW Welcome to this tutorial using CorelDRAW! The hardest part about creating a calendar in CorelDRAW is deciding on the size. Once you set the page size, the script will take
WHAT S NEW IN WORD 2010 & HOW TO CUSTOMIZE IT The Ribbon... 2 Default Tabs... 2 Contextual Tabs... 2 Minimizing and Restoring the Ribbon... 3 Customizing the Ribbon... 3 A New Graphic Interface... 5 Live
Using a Macromedia Flash MX quiz template Overview Macromedia Flash MX quiz templates offer a streamlined process for developing e-learning systems that can send tracking data to a web sever-side learning
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