Due: Tuesday, April 25, 2017, 11:59 pm

Non-Photorealistic Rendering

For the project, you'll need to implement two more styles of drawing. To implement a new style, you just need to add another case to the if statement in the forward method of the TurtleInterpreter class.

The last step in the project is to enhance your scene from the last project by making use of the various styles you implement this week. You should be able to run the scene with different styles with minimal changes to your code.

Tasks

  1. Implement a style 'jitter3' that draws the line segment as three, criss-crossing jittered lines. The implementation is similar to the 'jitter' case, but instead of drawing one line, you draw three. All three lines should begin at a point that is a short, random distance from the turtle's initial position and end at at a point that is a short, random distance from the desired end point.

    This will involve several goto statements, e.g.

      jx = random.gauss(0,self.jitterSigma)
      jy = random.gauss(0,self.jitterSigma)
      turtle.goto( x0+jx, y0+jy )
    

    For each goto statement, the jx and jy values should be regenerated from a Gaussian distribution (random.gauss) with a zero mean and jitterSigma as the standard deviation. They should not all be the same.

  2. Create a 'dotted' style that draws a series of circles separated by spaces. Create a field in the TurtleInterpreter to hold the dotSize (the radius of the circle). You'll also need a setDotSize method in the TurtleInterpreter class and a setDotSize method and associated dotSize field in the Shape class, just as we did with the setStyle and setJitter information.
  3. Make a file demo_line_styles.py that draws multiple copies of one of your shapes from last week. Show the shape drawn in 'normal', 'jitter', and 'jitter3', and 'dotted' styles. For the normal style, draw shapes with at least 2 different line widths. For jitter and jitter3 styles, draw shapes with at least 2 different jitter sigmas. For the dotted style, draw shapes with at least 2 different dot sizes.

    An image demonstrating your different styles is required image 1.

  4. Make a copy of your indoor scene code from last week--or create a brand new scene-- and put it in a new file indoor_scene.py. Edit your scene so that it makes use of the different drawing styles. Feel free to enhance it, but focus on enhancements that make use of the different drawing styles and shape classes you've created. When you are done, you should have something that looks a bit more like a real painting or drawing.

    The updated indoor scene is required image 2.

  5. Make your own new parameterized stochastic multi-rule L-system. You can create a variation on one of the given files or look in ABOP for inspiration. If you create a variation, you need to do more than just add ornaments (berries or leaves). You need to make the shape structurally different so the difference is obvious.

    Your new L-system does not have to be a tree, but it does need to include branching, multiple rules, and at least one rule with more than one replacement string. Describe the L-system you designed in your writeup and explain your design choices. Make a scene or image that includes your L-system. If you have altered an L-system from ABOP or elsewhere, please show your L-system next to that L-system so you can make it clear there are differences. Please also supply the name of the file that contains the rules for the L-system so that we can find it when we are grading.

    A picture of the new L-system is required image 3.

Extensions

Write-up and Hand-in

Turn in your code by putting it into your private hand-in directory on the Courses server. All files should be organized in a folder titled "Project 10" and you should include only those files necessary to run the program. We will grade all files turned in, so please do not turn in old, non-working, versions of files.

Make a new wiki page for your assignment. Put the label cs151s17project10 in the label field on the bottom of the page. But give the page a meaningful title (e.g. Ying's Project 10).

In general, your intended audience for your write-up is your peers not in the class. Your goal should be to be able to use it to explain to friends what you accomplished in this project and to give them a sense of how you did it. Follow the outline below.

To check whether you've made your code snippets and the associated text clear, you may ask yourself the following questions:

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