A round-up of IKINEMA animation projects in games, VR, VFX, and Enterprise

IKINEMA Highlights 2018

We look forward to working with you in 2019

It’s been an explosive year for IKINEMA! We’d like to share some of the groundbreaking projects by talented clients and technology partners, we’re so proud to work with across industry verticals of Games, Virtual YouTubing, Location Based Experiences for VR Theatre, Film, TV Broadcast, Enterprise, Academia and more. We’ve collaborated with like minded teams and individuals who echo our belief of ‘know no limits’ to win awards for SIGGRAPH’s Real-Time Live! show in Vancouver with Kite and Lightning, winning gold in both The Telly Awards and New York Design Awards as well as the Lumiere Award with New Reality Co. for their incredible Tree VR experience. And it was an honour to be a TIGA Games Awards 2018 finalist for Best Engines, Middleware, Tools and Technology category.

Alexandre Pechev | IKINEMA CEO: “2018 demonstrated a growing interest in the demand of interactive virtual characters for Entertainment, Training and beyond. Virtual characters and virtual influencers appear to play an even bigger role in our society and we are so pleased that IKINEMA’s quality and reliable solutions answers the growing demand for exceptional realism.”

Be amazed by innovative live animation for virtual and mixed reality using IKINEMA at SIGGRAPH 2018

FARNHAM, UK, 7 August 2018 – Today, IKINEMA announce their attendance at this years’ SIGGRAPH 2018 Conference in Vancouver, British Columbia. IKINEMA’s quality real-time animation solutions harnessed for its natural character motion and whole-body immersion, is set for showcase by top clients and technology partners during live sessions and discussions. Attendees will discover new approaches for whole body motion capture, as well as innovative live character performance techniques used in virtual production, virtual reality, and mixed reality pipelines.

IKinema Debuts Project Studio Interactive Software Framework

FARNHAM, UK – Realtime animation technology specialist IKinema (ikinema.com) has today announced the debut of IKinema Project Studio, a newly developed interactive software framework designed for those who generate animation content in the fields of virtual production, games, VR/AR, and enterprise. IKinema showed the technology for the first time at closed-door meetings during the Game Developers Conference in San Francisco.   Relied on by the animation world for their powerful full-body solving technologies that deliver 3D characters that respond with high fidelity motion and more naturally to the world around them, IKinema has recognized the increased demand for interchangeable high performance 3D animation tools across the industries. To align the company’s offerings with the evolving needs and challenges in these sectors, they have moved to unite their entire collection of realtime animation technologies under a single software plan – code-name Project Studio. The new plan is set to bolster digital artists and developers with a more intelligent and streamlined workflow, giving them greater creative control to produce hyper-realistic character animations.  

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How this SIGGRAPH 2018 winner mastered DIY body and facial mocap

IKinema unveils Project Studio

The animation specialists have revealed a new software framework for cross-industry VR animation production

Specialists in real-time animation technology IKinema has announced a newly developed interactive software framework, IKinema Project Studio. It has been designed for those who generate animation content in the fields of Virtual Production, Games, VR/AR, and Enterprise. The technology will be shown for the first time at closed-door meetings during the 2018 Game Developers Conference, in San Francisco.
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Capture artist Graham Qually: within the mocap zeitgeist

POST PRODUCTION: IKINEMA ACTION
Graham Qually, best known for his work on the Assassin’s Creed and Far Cry games, evaluates the evolution of motion capture

Way before motion capture (mocap) was implemented in video games, life science realms used it in the 1970s to photogrammetrically track and analyse gait. Fast forward 40 years, and we’re seeing the tech-scape changing in countless ways.

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