Texture is the progress engine
So, what is a structure and what is it for? Look out of the window. If there isn't a late night and not the ashes after A-bombardment, you'll see a lot of interesting and beautiful. For example, there are a lot of usual trunks of trees. They are freaked by grooves, their colour varies from light brown to dark and so on. At the opposite house the bricklaying isn't so simple either as it’s seems at first sight.
Each brick stands out forward, it's not homogeneous, it's decorated by cracks and shades from leaves of the next poplar. The cement gets the most freakish forms between bricks.
So how to simulate all this miracle? How many millions ranges will be spent for realistic display of all these beauty?
Imagine that we have made each brick a red parallelepiped and have laid the grey planes depicting a cement between them. It will look awfully. So what is to be done? The answer is simple - to apply structures!
The textureis a two-dimensional bit card (or a picture, bluntly speaking) which is imposed on range and represents the of its surface. The thing impossible to be stimulated by ranges can be simply drawn.
And if it's not on the surface modulated by a structure, and there are no strongly protruding or non-uniform details, it will look realistic. Structures are imposed onto house walls, grass, leaves, cars, clothes, faces of persons and many many other things.
Photo credits: Indos82.
- Just For the Love of Nature
- The killer on the cover -- reading into the clues
- Use a cooling off period for better submissions
- Summer Thunderstorms - The Water Cycle
- 10 tips to help you write a good blog
- Tip of the Week: Creating your own custom cards
- “You Should Frame That!” (How many photographs can a wall handle?)
- Punta Della Dogana, Venice: The Quiet Brother of the Proud Piazza San Marco