Here you can see I have got attachments working over the past few days. Each actor can have a number of attachments to specific locations like head, hands, root node etc. It took some fiddling with matrices to get the attachment rotations consistent as I foolishly didn't standardize the rest hand rotations on actor models.
The weapons, shields and hats etc are pretty good but there is some cutting through when carrying some bulky items. Any game model can be made an attachments, including the huts(!) I'm not sure what they will look like being carried.
I'm hoping to be able to attach canoes to the root bones and have the hero and natives in canoes on the water. Also I want to add particle emitters to attachments for example for a burning torch or a smokey herbal spliff.
Here the player is carrying a sword and wearing a stylish african hat.
after some years of silence i now will have the time again to do some serious hobby game dev.
I am a OpenGL / 3D / 2D Expert and can code almost any landuage.
For some serious hobby game dev i am looking for 1 stable person to join me.
Best case , you are an artist in 2d or 3d and/or have some game idea.
I am open to any kind of game that the 2 of us can finisch.
Find some stuff from / about me here:
I have a drawing problem, display seems to be corrupted.
The program is opengl es 3.0 running on iPhone.
I have a file loader and it loaded data correctly before, but if you look at both attached images, the red, blue and green cubes aren't displayed correctly ( and only them).
I haven't changed the source code of my loader, so I don't think it comes from it.
I know however one thing, it is that vertices and indices ( and texture coordinates, and normals ) are raw pointers, and I think my problem is in relation to memory data/heap corruption because I didn't freed them before.
The scenes were displayed correctly before and this problem came suddenly, without changing the source code for the loader and the opengl es class.
What do you think about this problem ? Can you help me to solve it ?
i am a Programmer for 20 years and a OpenGL Trainer.
I am looking for a "grown up" / "reasonable" Artist/Designer that is willing to work on a Game with me.
I can do any kind of Programming , so your Part may be any kind of Design and/or Gameideas .. but i am open here.
Sadly the last Artist i worked with had no more time for the Project, so maybe you wanne join me.
We were working on a 2d TopDown Game in Pixel style, but i am open to any game idea that we can do in a 2 man team.
I like to work on a 2 people team, as all the other big Projects always seem to end up in chaos.
would be happy to hear from you.
i attach some screens from the last game project:
i am trying to build an OpenGL 2D GUI system, (yeah yeah, i know i should not be re inventing the wheel, but this is for educational and some other purpose only),
i have built GUI system before using 2D systems such as that of HTML/JS canvas, but in 2D system, i can directly match a mouse coordinates to the actual graphic coordinates with additional computation for screen size/ratio/scale ofcourse.
now i want to port it to OpenGL, i know that to render a 2D object in OpenGL we specify coordiantes in Clip space or use the orthographic projection, now heres what i need help about.
1. what is the right way of rendering the GUI? is it thru drawing in clip space or switching to ortho projection?
2. from screen coordinates (top left is 0,0 nd bottom right is width height), how can i map the mouse coordinates to OpenGL 2D so that mouse events such as button click works? In consideration ofcourse to the current screen/size dimension.
lastly, if you guys know any books, resources, links or tutorials that handle or discuss this, i found one with marekknows opengl game engine website but its not free,
Just let me know. Did not have any luck finding resource in google for writing our own OpenGL GUI framework.
IF there are no any available online, just let me know, what things do i need to look into for OpenGL and i will study them one by one to make it work.
thank you, and looking forward to positive replies.