Coundouriotsis, a python library that helps you with creating animations for interactive data analysis applications, has been released by Caltech.
Coundouriaotis is a python framework which supports the analysis of a large number of Python objects using the standard animation and gesture APIs.
The package was developed in collaboration with the Python community at Caltech, with support from several other universities.
In this guide, we’ll explore the Coundourian, the Counds Python Animation Library.
The Python animation framework is used in a wide variety of applications such as game development, web design, data mining, and visualization.
The Coundougrauto library was designed to support the use of Python and Python-based technologies in animation.
Counds animation library provides the following:An interactive graphical user interface, providing an overview of the Python code used in the animationCoundougras animation framework and animations are provided in the standard python source code format.
Counds animations are designed to be very easy to extend, and to allow you to extend them with additional functionality.
The Coundounos Python library can be installed using pip install coundouros animation.
A sample animation example is included in the Cointourian source code.
The animation library is built on top of the standard Python library and includes support for animation by the standard libc.
Python 2.7 is required to use this library.
Python 3.4 is required.
To install the COUNDOURIOS Python animation library, run the following command in a terminal:If the installation completed successfully, you will be presented with the Countourian interface:The COUNTOURIOU animation framework supports both standard and pythonic animations.
To animate a specific object in a COUNTOUS object model, you must specify a different animation function.
For example, the following animation function would animate an object of type B:The B animation function is used for basic animation, where the object is moved using a fixed camera, and is specified using the x and y coordinates of the point at which the camera is positioned.
For more complex animations, the B animation can be used.
The following example animates a B object using the COUNTOUN animation function:As you can see, the animation is triggered by a fixed point, but it can also be triggered by the position of the camera.
The camera can be either fixed or moving relative to the object at any time.
Animation performance is highly dependent on the animation function, so you will have to experiment with different animation functions to see which one is best for your needs.
In the example below, the motion of the object, and its position in space, is sampled by the COUNOUN animation:Once you have chosen the right animation function for your animation, you can use the CONDOURI animation to animate the object:For example, to animate a B point using the BAnimation method:In the example above, the camera position is sampled, and then it is used to calculate the velocity vector of the B object.
The BAnimation() method calculates the animation and position of a B node in the scene, and returns a B value for the node.
The values returned by the B() method can be changed later on.
Here is an example of how the CORDOURIanimation method calculates and displays a B line on the screen:The animation can also include the position and velocity of the position vector.
For instance, the animated B point has a radius of 2.
This means that the point moves by 2 meters every second.
To change the position in the B model, simply modify the value of the distance component of the velocity component of a point:As an example, here is the animation that shows the B point moving by 2.4 meters every 1 second:To animate the same object in an interactive way, you would then call the BPoint() method.
Here is an animation that creates a BPoint object:The point is moved to a specific point and the animation uses a fixed distance vector.
The point has an x and a y coordinate, and a position component.
To move the point, you simply modify each of the x, y, and radius components:Finally, the position can be modified, and the BPosition() method is used, to set the position:The position can also have other effects.
For instances, you could animate the point to move towards a particular line segment.
Here are some examples of animation using different animation techniques: