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Chapter 4 2 - D Transformations Cartesian coordinatesPowerPoint Presentation

Chapter 4 2 - D Transformations Cartesian coordinates

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Chapter 4 2 - D Transformations Cartesian coordinates

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Chapter 4

2-D Transformations

- Cartesian coordinates
- Linear transformations, affine transformations
- Homogeneous coordinates
- Translations
- Scaling
- Rotation
- Reflection
- Combinations of transformations
- Animations

(x, y)

y

x

(x, y)

y

x

Cartesian coordinates

- A 2D point is represented by a 2-tuple . For convenience, the 2-tuple often written as (x, y).
- A 2-tuple can also be interpreted as a vector. The 2-tuple defines the direction and length of the vector, but not the position.

(3,13)

(7,7)

Translation

- A translation moves a point to a new position by adding a displacement vector to it.
Eg, The following translates the point to

(3,13)

(2,3)

Linear Transformations

- A linear transformation moves a point to a new position by multiplying it with a non-singularmatrix.
Eg, The following transforms the point (2, 3) to (3, 13)

A non-singular matrix, M, has the inverse M-1 such that MM-1 =M-1M= I. It denotes an one-to-one mapping.

- An affine transformation is a linear transformation followed by a translation. Its 2D general form is

- Affine transformations preserve lines.
- Many geometric movements of objects, eg, translations, rotations, and scalings are affine transformations.

y

(x/w, y/w, 1)

x

w = 1

Homogeneous coordinates

- A point in homogeneous coordinates (x, y, w), w ≠ 0, corresponds to the 2D point (x/w, y/w) in Cartesian coordinates.
- Conceive that the Cartesian coordinates axes lies on the plane of w = 1. The intersection of the plane and the line connecting the origin and (x, y, w) gives the corresponding Cartesian coordinates.

w

(x, y, w)

y

x

w = 0

- For example, both the points (6, 9, 3) and (4, 6, 2) in the homogeneous coordinates corresponds to (2, 3) in the Cartesian coordinates.
Conversely, the point (2, 1) of the Cartesian corresponds to (2, 1, 1), (4, 2, 2) or (6, 3, 3) of the homogeneous

- Homogeneous coordinates are used in many graphics systems because all practical transformations can be expressed as matrix multiplications. Such uniformity enhances efficiency.

(x’, y’)

(3,4)

(1,3)

(x,y)

(7,2)

(5,1)

(3,2)

(1,1)

- Translation
move an object to a new position

- The coord. of the new position: x’ = x + 2, y’ = y + 1
In general, x’ = x + Tx, y’ = y + Ty

- In homogeneous coordinates

(x’, y’)

(1,3)

(x,y)

(2,3/2)

(10,1/2)

(2,1/2)

(5,1)

(1,1)

- Scaling relative to the origin (changing size)
- The new position: x’ = 2x, y’ = y/2
In general, x’ = Sx x, y’ = Sy y

- In homogeneous coordinates

(x’,y’)

r

r

(x,y)

x=r cos

The angle, , is measured from the original vector to the new one in counterclockwise.

The parameters of sin() and cos() are provided in radians.

radians is 180o.

- Rotation about the origin
- In Cartesian, x’ = r cos(+)
= r cos cos r sin sin

= x cos - y sin

y’ = r sin(+)

= r sin cos + r cos sin

= x sin + y cos

(2.8, 4.2)

(-1.4, 2.8)

(1,3)

(x’, y’)

(x,y)

(0,1.4)

(5,1)

(1,1)

- Eg, to rotate 45o (/4 radian)
- sin /4 = cos /4 = 0.7071
x’ = x cos - y sin = 0.7071 (x - y)

y’ = x sin + y cos = 0.7071 (x + y)

- In homogeneous coordinates

(1,3)

(2.8,2.8)

(0,2)

(-1.4,1.4)

(5,1)

(4,0)

(0,0)

(1,1)

- Conduct a sequence of transformations
- Translate the right-angle vertex
to the origin (Tx = -1, Ty = -1)

- Rotate 45o (/4 radian)
sin /4 = cos /4 = 0.7071

- Translate the right-angle vertex

- The computation of [ ] from [ ] [ ] is called matrix multiplication. The general form is:
- A sequence of transformations can be lumped in a single matrix via matrix multiplications

Vertices

Vertices

CTM

Stack

- In OpenGL, all the model transformations are accumulated in the current transformation matrix (CTM). All vertices of an object will be transformed via this matrix before the object is drawn.
- A system stack is provided for storing the backup copies of the CTM during execution.
- We usually save the CTM in the stack before the drawing of a transformed object. And restore the original CTM afterwards.

Vertices

Vertices

CTM

.

.

.

Stack

Vertices

Vertices

CTM

.

.

.

Stack

(before)

- To save a copy of the CTM in the stack
glPushMatrix();

(after)

Vertices

Vertices

CTM

. . .

Stack

(before)

- To overwrite the CTM with the top matrix in the stack
glPopMatrix();

Vertices

Vertices

CTM

. . .

Stack

(after)

Vertices

Vertices

CTM

Vertices

Vertices

CTM

- To specify a translation
glTranslatef( double Tx, double Ty, 0.0)

- The system first generates the matrix representing the translation. Then post multiplies this matrix with the CTM. Finally overwrites the CTM with the result.

Before

After

- Example
//draw a white head at (0,0)

glColor3f( 1.0, 1.0, 1.0);

draw_head();

//draw a green head at (-2,-1)

glColor3f( 0.0, 1.0, 0.0);

glPushMatrix();

glTranslatef( -2.0, -1.0, 0.0);

draw_head();

glPopMatrix();

glColor3f( 1.0, 1.0, 1.0); //draw a title

hkgluBitMapString( -1.9, 1.8, "Translation of (-2, -1)” );

Progressive Translation

- To specify a scaling
glScalef( double Sx, double Sy, 1.0)

Generate a matrix for the

scaling. Post multiply it with

the CTM

//Scale by Sx = 1.5, Sy = 2

glPushMatrix();

glScalef( 1.5, 2.0, 1.0);

draw_head();

glPopMatrix();

In general, an object moves away from the origin when scaled up, moves towards when scaled down

Progressive Scaling

- To specify a rotation
glRotatef( double degree, 0.0, 0.0, 1.0)

glPushMatrix();

glRotatef( 45.0, 0.0, 0.0, 1.0);

draw_head();

glPopMatrix();

(Note that the angles provided

to gl functions are expressed in

degrees instead of radians.)

Progressive Rotation

Vertices

Vertices

CTM

- First to scale( Sx =1.5, Sy =2) and then translate the picture to (-2, -1).
- Note that the transformations are specified in reverse order: first call glTranslatef(...), and then glScalef(…)

- The program
glPushMatrix();

glTranslatef( -2.0, -1.0, 0.0);

glScalef( 1.5, 2.0, 1.0);

draw_head();

glPopMatrix();

Progressive (Scaling + Translation)

(xf, yf)

- Scaling relative to a fix point
//Scaling relative to the

//apex of the nose at (xf, yf)

glPushMatrix();

glTranslatef( xf, yf, 0.0);

glScalef( sx, sy, 1);

glTranslatef( -xf, -yf, 0);

draw_head();

glPopMatrix();

Scaling relative to a fix point

(xf, yf)

- Rotation about a pivot point
//Rotate 90 degree about

//the apex of the nose

glPushMatrix();

glTranslatef( xf, yf, 0.0);

glRotatef( 90., 0.0, 0.0, 1.0);

glTranslatef( -xf, -yf, 0);

draw_head();

glPopMatrix();

Rotation about a pivot point

(x,y)

(x,-y)

- Reflection about the x axis
- The transformation matrix is the same as scaling matrix with Sx = 1 and Sy = 1. Thus, the reflection about the x axis can be achieved by calling
glScalef( 1.0, -1.0, 1.0)

- Similarly, the reflection about the y axis is achieved by calling
glScalef( -1.0, 1.0, 1.0)

- Example
glPushMatrix();

glScalef( 1, -1, 1);

draw_head();

glPopMatrix();

Reflection about x-axis

y =mx+b

- Reflection along a line
- Translate (0, -b) so that the line
passes through the origin

- Rotate the line onto the x axis by -o
- Reflect about the x axis
- Backward rotate
- backward translate
(Be reminded that these operations must be specified in reverse order.)

- Translate (0, -b) so that the line

b

// To draw the reflection of the head about y = 2x + 0.5

// (we need to convert theta from radians to degrees)

double m = 2.0, b = .5, theta = atan(m)*180.0/3.1416;

glPushMatrix();

glTranslatef( 0, b, 0.);

glRotatef( theta, 0.0, 0.0, 1.0);

glScalef( 1, -1, 1); //Reflect

glRotatef( -theta, 0.0, 0.0, 1.0);

glTranslatef( 0, -b, 0.);

draw_head();

glPopMatrix();

Reflection against an arbitrary line