Sharp features on multiresolution subdivision surfaces

Henning Biermann, Ioana M. Martin, Denis Zorin, Fausto Bernardini

Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingConference contribution

Abstract

In this paper we describe a method for creating sharp features and trim regions on multiresolution subdivision surfaces along a set of user-defined curves. Operations such as engraving, embossing, and trimming are important in many surface modeling applications. Their implementation, however, is non-trivial due to computational, topological, and smoothness constraints that the underlying surface has to satisfy. The novelty of our work lies in the ability to create sharp features anywhere on a surface and in the fact that the resulting representation remains within the multiresolution subdivision framework. Preserving the original representation has the advantage that other operations applicable to multiresolution subdivision surfaces can subsequently be applied to the edited model. We also introduce an extended set of subdivision rules for Catmull-Clark surfaces that allows the creation of creases along diagonals of control mesh faces.

Original languageEnglish (US)
Title of host publicationProceedings - 9th Pacific Conference on Computer Graphics and Applications, Pacific Graphics 2001
PublisherIEEE Computer Society
Pages140-149
Number of pages10
Volume2001-January
ISBN (Print)0769512275
DOIs
StatePublished - 2001
Event9th Pacific Conference on Computer Graphics and Applications, Pacific Graphics 2001 - Tokyo, Japan
Duration: Oct 16 2001Oct 18 2001

Other

Other9th Pacific Conference on Computer Graphics and Applications, Pacific Graphics 2001
CountryJapan
CityTokyo
Period10/16/0110/18/01

Fingerprint

Subdivision Surfaces
Multiresolution
Subdivision
Surface Modeling
Trimming
Smoothness
Mesh
Face
Curve
Model

ASJC Scopus subject areas

  • Software
  • Computer Graphics and Computer-Aided Design
  • Modeling and Simulation

Cite this

Biermann, H., Martin, I. M., Zorin, D., & Bernardini, F. (2001). Sharp features on multiresolution subdivision surfaces. In Proceedings - 9th Pacific Conference on Computer Graphics and Applications, Pacific Graphics 2001 (Vol. 2001-January, pp. 140-149). [962867] IEEE Computer Society. https://doi.org/10.1109/PCCGA.2001.962867

Sharp features on multiresolution subdivision surfaces. / Biermann, Henning; Martin, Ioana M.; Zorin, Denis; Bernardini, Fausto.

Proceedings - 9th Pacific Conference on Computer Graphics and Applications, Pacific Graphics 2001. Vol. 2001-January IEEE Computer Society, 2001. p. 140-149 962867.

Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingConference contribution

Biermann, H, Martin, IM, Zorin, D & Bernardini, F 2001, Sharp features on multiresolution subdivision surfaces. in Proceedings - 9th Pacific Conference on Computer Graphics and Applications, Pacific Graphics 2001. vol. 2001-January, 962867, IEEE Computer Society, pp. 140-149, 9th Pacific Conference on Computer Graphics and Applications, Pacific Graphics 2001, Tokyo, Japan, 10/16/01. https://doi.org/10.1109/PCCGA.2001.962867
Biermann H, Martin IM, Zorin D, Bernardini F. Sharp features on multiresolution subdivision surfaces. In Proceedings - 9th Pacific Conference on Computer Graphics and Applications, Pacific Graphics 2001. Vol. 2001-January. IEEE Computer Society. 2001. p. 140-149. 962867 https://doi.org/10.1109/PCCGA.2001.962867
Biermann, Henning ; Martin, Ioana M. ; Zorin, Denis ; Bernardini, Fausto. / Sharp features on multiresolution subdivision surfaces. Proceedings - 9th Pacific Conference on Computer Graphics and Applications, Pacific Graphics 2001. Vol. 2001-January IEEE Computer Society, 2001. pp. 140-149
@inproceedings{115b7ae737ba4f66b31a38ecfa6a65cb,
title = "Sharp features on multiresolution subdivision surfaces",
abstract = "In this paper we describe a method for creating sharp features and trim regions on multiresolution subdivision surfaces along a set of user-defined curves. Operations such as engraving, embossing, and trimming are important in many surface modeling applications. Their implementation, however, is non-trivial due to computational, topological, and smoothness constraints that the underlying surface has to satisfy. The novelty of our work lies in the ability to create sharp features anywhere on a surface and in the fact that the resulting representation remains within the multiresolution subdivision framework. Preserving the original representation has the advantage that other operations applicable to multiresolution subdivision surfaces can subsequently be applied to the edited model. We also introduce an extended set of subdivision rules for Catmull-Clark surfaces that allows the creation of creases along diagonals of control mesh faces.",
author = "Henning Biermann and Martin, {Ioana M.} and Denis Zorin and Fausto Bernardini",
year = "2001",
doi = "10.1109/PCCGA.2001.962867",
language = "English (US)",
isbn = "0769512275",
volume = "2001-January",
pages = "140--149",
booktitle = "Proceedings - 9th Pacific Conference on Computer Graphics and Applications, Pacific Graphics 2001",
publisher = "IEEE Computer Society",

}

TY - GEN

T1 - Sharp features on multiresolution subdivision surfaces

AU - Biermann, Henning

AU - Martin, Ioana M.

AU - Zorin, Denis

AU - Bernardini, Fausto

PY - 2001

Y1 - 2001

N2 - In this paper we describe a method for creating sharp features and trim regions on multiresolution subdivision surfaces along a set of user-defined curves. Operations such as engraving, embossing, and trimming are important in many surface modeling applications. Their implementation, however, is non-trivial due to computational, topological, and smoothness constraints that the underlying surface has to satisfy. The novelty of our work lies in the ability to create sharp features anywhere on a surface and in the fact that the resulting representation remains within the multiresolution subdivision framework. Preserving the original representation has the advantage that other operations applicable to multiresolution subdivision surfaces can subsequently be applied to the edited model. We also introduce an extended set of subdivision rules for Catmull-Clark surfaces that allows the creation of creases along diagonals of control mesh faces.

AB - In this paper we describe a method for creating sharp features and trim regions on multiresolution subdivision surfaces along a set of user-defined curves. Operations such as engraving, embossing, and trimming are important in many surface modeling applications. Their implementation, however, is non-trivial due to computational, topological, and smoothness constraints that the underlying surface has to satisfy. The novelty of our work lies in the ability to create sharp features anywhere on a surface and in the fact that the resulting representation remains within the multiresolution subdivision framework. Preserving the original representation has the advantage that other operations applicable to multiresolution subdivision surfaces can subsequently be applied to the edited model. We also introduce an extended set of subdivision rules for Catmull-Clark surfaces that allows the creation of creases along diagonals of control mesh faces.

UR - http://www.scopus.com/inward/record.url?scp=1842676117&partnerID=8YFLogxK

UR - http://www.scopus.com/inward/citedby.url?scp=1842676117&partnerID=8YFLogxK

U2 - 10.1109/PCCGA.2001.962867

DO - 10.1109/PCCGA.2001.962867

M3 - Conference contribution

SN - 0769512275

VL - 2001-January

SP - 140

EP - 149

BT - Proceedings - 9th Pacific Conference on Computer Graphics and Applications, Pacific Graphics 2001

PB - IEEE Computer Society

ER -