can someone help show me an example on how to use quaternion slerp to displace the position
64,0,0
in the Z direction by 167 and rotate 10 degrees?
Type: Posts; User: cja7928
can someone help show me an example on how to use quaternion slerp to displace the position
64,0,0
in the Z direction by 167 and rotate 10 degrees?
Wow, thats exactly what I needed. thank you! I appreciate the breakdown that really helps. very nice. thank you.
Yea I did the same search, just had a hard time following those examples. First one starts out with Pn which I wasn't really sure what that was I didn't see an n in the example.
Wow, thank you. Can you show me how you did it. I would like to learn. Thank you
Its a long story - its not related to carpentry or home work. Im trying to calculate the position 1/2" up perpendicular to an angled surface so I know where to locate a piece of equipment...
its a right triangle abc.
point a coordinates = (1,7)
point b coordinates = (2,3)
length ab = 4.12
length bc = .5
angle b is 90°
is it not possible to calculate the coordinates for point c...
I would be interested in learning how to calculate the 3rd missing set if coordinates of a right triangle using whichever example is best. The example I presented represents the triangle I need to...
I probably need more than classroom help.....
Yes .89 is way off It should have been 4.12
i apologize. Thanks for your time.
Correct.... I am an idiot. I did present a bad example. .89 is way off, not sure what I was thinking. It's been a long day.
ab = 4.12 bc = .5
I appreciate all the help. What is the next...
so I came up with
√(2-1)² + (3-7)²
√(1)² + (-4)²
√1 + 16
√17
4.12
does this look correct?
I wasnt really sure where to start. .89 may not be correct I just sketched my example on some graph paper and it looked to be a hair under .9 No I havnt learned about slopes. is that a good place...
Im trying to find the 3rd set of coordinates when I know the other two coordinates and I know the lengths of 2 sides - example: If I had a right triangle "a,b,c" and I know angle b is 90°, I know...
Thank you for the reply. What if the circle was a fixed diameter?
how do I calculate the origin of a circle along a horizontal plane where the circle contacts an arc.... see this picture - if I know the (x,y) of points 1, 2 & 3 and I know the (x,y) of any point...