They create a dummy that has no real physical properties, but can be controlled using software. They can change or rotate it into any position and position it without the puppet losing its grip on it’s position. These are designed in a series of steps, starting with a dummy that has none physical properties. Once the position of that dummy can be programmed, it is put into one of various possible positions in the room, where they move that dummy from position to position using digital control software. Then the puppets rotate between positions using the control system. They do this by adjusting the position of a digital control device in the dummy’s hand, or using the hand grip of the dummy. Once this works, the dummy is put back into one of several possible positions and the puppet goes on to the next position they programmed. The dummy still moves in a controlled direction, but the puppeteer can alter the direction of the puppet’s body on a computer screen to change its shape.
Another method is the technique of using virtual humans, made up of physical puppets that can use digital control software to move their own physical puppet into an arbitrary position. The puppeteer can then program the virtual humans to do the same. The virtual humans are created using a computer program called OpenACC, which is basically an automated interface between the physical puppet and the software. Once the virtual human is created, they can be programmed to perform any act in the system. And the virtual humans are not only programable they are actually programmed through a number of commands that have specific instructions to perform their specific task. These commands take the form of software commands to the puppet that tell it to go down a hallway and go to the kitchen, to go to the bathroom or to stand still and do his job. The physical puppets are then placed into all the different positions in the virtual human’s arms, so that they can move them and then repeat the process many more times until they are satisfied. If there were a machine that moved an image in front of you, would it be able to do that? No, it probably wouldn’t be able to even close to the precision shown by a human. Virtual humans have the same problems. Virtual humans do exactly as well as the puppet, but because of the way the virtual humans are programmed they cannot do the same level of accuracy. They are much, much closer in precision, but they don’t move as well.
What about human sized robots?
Human sized robots are still much, much better than what we
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