Object Collisions?



  • THE POST BELOW IS MORE THAN 5 YEARS OLD. RELATED SUPPORT INFORMATION MIGHT BE OUTDATED OR DEPRECATED

    On 05/09/2012 at 13:14, xxxxxxxx wrote:

    User Information:
    Cinema 4D Version:   R13 
    Platform:   Windows  ;   
    Language(s) :     C++  ;

    ---------
    I'm trying to learn how to do collisions. But the archives are a bit vague on this.
    Lots of general discussions, but not a heck of a lot of actual code to learn from.

    At first I thought I could use the bounding box (op->GetRad() )  values to check for collisions.
    But that method needs to handle the +- of each vector. Which seems like a lot of repetitive code.
    Then I thought about maybe sending out a ray from every polygon. But I'm worried that this might become very slow.

    Is it possible to see the C++ code that's in the xpresso collision node?
    That might help me get a better idea how to approach object-to-object collisions.

    -ScottA



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    On 06/09/2012 at 04:14, xxxxxxxx wrote:

    Hello Scott,

    this looks like an interesting document: http://zach.in.tu-clausthal.de/papers/deform_colldet_cgf.pdf
    AFAIK, collision detection always relies on either bounding-volume computation and then checking those volumes for intersection, or filling the volume with particles and compute them. (I think the bullet engine uses this method, not quite sure though).

    -Niklas



  • THE POST BELOW IS MORE THAN 5 YEARS OLD. RELATED SUPPORT INFORMATION MIGHT BE OUTDATED OR DEPRECATED

    On 06/09/2012 at 04:22, xxxxxxxx wrote:

    Collision detection is not something to undertake lightly, believe me. Although the SDK has a number of classes to handle it, IMHO you need a good grounding in the theory before trying to implement it.

    Games programming sites are the best for this, I've found. Here's one useful collection of references: http://www.gamespp.com/algorithms/collisiondetection/

    There are lots more such sites, best to search the net for 'collision detection' and 'games' - you should get a whole bunch of links.

    Steve



  • THE POST BELOW IS MORE THAN 5 YEARS OLD. RELATED SUPPORT INFORMATION MIGHT BE OUTDATED OR DEPRECATED

    On 06/09/2012 at 08:11, xxxxxxxx wrote:

    Thanks for the links guys.
    I don't need a super accurate collision scheme at this point. All I need is the code that checks for bounding box collisions. Like in the xpresso collision node. I think it's called AABB collision.
    But I'm having a very hard time finding code for that on the internet.

    Everything I'm finding is for 2D, proprietary games, or OpenGL.
    And on the rare occasion I do find a link to generic 3D bounding box collisions. The link is dead.😠

    -ScottA



  • THE POST BELOW IS MORE THAN 5 YEARS OLD. RELATED SUPPORT INFORMATION MIGHT BE OUTDATED OR DEPRECATED

    On 07/09/2012 at 10:17, xxxxxxxx wrote:

    May be you first try to use GeColliderEngine from C4D SDK !?

    It can be used to reproduce function fom xpresso collision Node.
    It is much easier to use GeColliderEngine instate of writing you own, especially if you do not have experience with it.

    But if you want to know more about this collision detection then I would suggest to start from "Real-Time Collision Detection".

    Remo



  • THE POST BELOW IS MORE THAN 5 YEARS OLD. RELATED SUPPORT INFORMATION MIGHT BE OUTDATED OR DEPRECATED

    On 07/09/2012 at 12:50, xxxxxxxx wrote:

    Here's where my ignorance is showing about the GeColliderEngine.
    I've only done some very basic ray collision stuff with python. And from what I gathered it sends out a ray( or a spline used as the ray in my example) from the center of a polygon.
    But what happens if the collision occurs on the corners of the objects?
    The ray shooting out will not hit the other object and generate a collision.

    Snippet from my python spline ray casting plugin:

        rc = utils.GeRayCollider()  
      rc. Init(obj)  
      rc. Intersect(start_pos, direct, length)  
        
      intersect_cnt = rc.GetIntersectionCount ()
    

    I'm sure I'm not thinking about it correctly. And the GeColliderEngine will probably work. But I'm just so new and lost about how that class works that I'm struggling very badly with it.
    If we had access to the code inside of the collision node. I thought it might help demystify how it works.

    I did figure out how to do spherical collisions today. Which is at least a step in the right direction.
    Here is a python example of spherical collisions:

    import c4d  
    def main() :  
      
      text = doc.SearchObject("Text")          #A text object  
      
      player = op.GetObject()                  #The object with the python tag on it  
      playerpos = player.GetMg().off           #The object's global position  
      pRad = player.GetRad()                   #The object's bounding box radius  
      
      enemy = doc.SearchObject("enemy")        #The object that will collide with the player object  
      enemypos = enemy.GetMg().off             #The object's global position  
      eRad = enemy.GetRad()                    #The object's bounding box radius  
      
      distvec = playerpos - enemypos           #The vector between the two objects  
      length =  distvec.GetLength()            #The distance between the two objects  
      
      if length < pRad.x + eRad.x:             #If the distance is less than the sum of the two obj radius  
          text[c4d.PRIM_TEXT_TEXT]="Collision" #We have a collision so change the text in the text object  
      else: text[c4d.PRIM_TEXT_TEXT]="None"    #Otherwise...Set the text to "None"
    

    While this is great and fairly useful.
    I would really like to learn how to do AABB collisons in C4D(in C++ or python). Or whatever the xpresso collision node is doing for it's collisions.

    I tried to invent Bounding Box collisions from scratch. Breaking the scene into Right,Left,Front,Back,Top, Bottom quadrants relative to the player object's global position. Then checking positions between player and the enemy objects. But it's very buggy. And I'm positive I'm doing it wrong.
    Meaning...I'm sure I'm asking the wrong questions in my code.

    Anyway...Whenever the subject comes up. It tends to get brushed off quickly as being too complex. Or not a question that the support staff can answer. So I was hoping that we could maybe not try to tackle the super duper accurate collisions. And instead possibly share some code with each other for simpler collisions. Like the collision node.
    Matthias sometimes shares xpresso code with us. So I was just wondering if Maxon would allow us to see the code for the collision node. And maybe we could learn from it.

    -ScottA



  • THE POST BELOW IS MORE THAN 5 YEARS OLD. RELATED SUPPORT INFORMATION MIGHT BE OUTDATED OR DEPRECATED

    On 07/09/2012 at 15:12, xxxxxxxx wrote:

    There are basically three levels to Collision Detection:

    1. Bounding Box
    2. Polygon-Polygon Bounding Box
    3. Ray-Triangle Intersection

    Each of these represents a more accurate collision detection.

    All you need for 1. is to GetRad() and GetMp() for the two objects to be tested.  Note that GetMp() returns the bounding box in LOCAL space.  You need to convert that to GLOBAL space like so to do the AABB collision test:

      
    // Global-space Bounding-Box Center Point  
    Vector bbCenter = obj->GetMp() * obj->GetUpMg();  
    // Bounding-Box extents in X/Y/Z  
    Vector bbBounds = obj->GetRad();  
    // Bounding-Box minimum extents  
    Vector bbMin = bbCenter - bbBounds;  
    // Bounding-Box maximum extents  
    Vector bbMax = bbCenter + bbBounds;
    

    These give you an AABB and not an OBB (I think).

    This is now very simple. Given world object A and another object B you can test for a collision simply by doing a number of checks e.g.

    • If the max x position of A is less than the min x position of B they do not collide
    • If the min x position of A is greater than the max x position of B they do not collide
    • and the same goes for y and z

    If none of the checks find that no collision occurred then obviously a collision did occur. This does make sense - read it slowly :)



  • THE POST BELOW IS MORE THAN 5 YEARS OLD. RELATED SUPPORT INFORMATION MIGHT BE OUTDATED OR DEPRECATED

    On 07/09/2012 at 16:57, xxxxxxxx wrote:

    Hi Robert,

    I'm not understanding your BB code. It's returning zeros (local coords. based on the object's matrix..not the the world?) no matter where the object is in the world.

        BaseObject *player = doc->SearchObject("player");             //The object to work on  
      Vector playerPos = player->GetMg().off;                       //The player object's global position  
      
       
      Vector playerbbCenter = player->GetMp() * player->GetUpMg();  //The BB Global or local position?  
      GePrint(RealToString(playerbbCenter.x));                      //<---- Always prints zero  
      GePrint(RealToString(playerbbCenter.y));                      //<---- Always prints zero  
      GePrint(RealToString(playerbbCenter.z));                      //<---- Always prints zero
    

    With playerbbCenter always returning (0,0,0) I don't understand how that is useful?

    -ScottA



  • THE POST BELOW IS MORE THAN 5 YEARS OLD. RELATED SUPPORT INFORMATION MIGHT BE OUTDATED OR DEPRECATED

    On 07/09/2012 at 18:14, xxxxxxxx wrote:

    Try using player->GetMp() * player->GetMg();

    Also, if you have a hierarchy of objects or are looking at a Null/HyperNURBS/Generator as parent of the object(s) then that might explain why you always get (0,0,0).  You will need to traverse the hierarchy of objects to get the BB radius and BB center.



  • THE POST BELOW IS MORE THAN 5 YEARS OLD. RELATED SUPPORT INFORMATION MIGHT BE OUTDATED OR DEPRECATED

    On 07/09/2012 at 19:02, xxxxxxxx wrote:

    Hurray!
    I think I got it now Robert.
    I didn't use the GetMp() function. But this seems to be working properly.

    //This creates AABB collision checking between two objects  
    //Similar to the results from the xpresso collision node  
      
      BaseObject *player = doc->SearchObject("player");               //One of the objects to check for collisions  
      if(!player) return FALSE;  
      Vector playerPos = player->GetMg().off;                         //The object's global position  
      Vector playerbbCenter = playerPos;                              //The bounding box's position  
      Vector playerbbBounds = player->GetRad();                       //Bounding-Box extents in X/Y/Z  
      Vector playerbbMin = playerbbCenter - playerbbBounds;           //Bounding-Box minimum extents  
      Vector playerbbMax = playerbbCenter + playerbbBounds;           //Bounding-Box maximum extents  
      
      BaseObject *enemy = doc->SearchObject("enemy");                 //The other object to check for collisions  
      if(!enemy) return FALSE;  
      Vector enemyPos = enemy->GetMg().off;                           //The object's global position  
      Vector enemybbCenter = enemyPos;                                //The bounding box's position  
      Vector enemybbBounds = enemy->GetRad();                         //Bounding-Box extents in X/Y/Z  
      Vector enemybbMin = enemybbCenter - enemybbBounds;              //Bounding-Box minimum extents  
      Vector enemybbMax = enemybbCenter + enemybbBounds;              //Bounding-Box maximum extents  
      
      
      LONG collision = 1;                   //The Collision value will be set to true before we check the two objects for collisions  
      
      if(playerbbMax.x < enemybbMin.x)      //If the player's positive X bounds is less than the enemy's negative X bounds   
      { collision = 0; }                    //We don't have a collison  
      if(playerbbMin.x > enemybbMax.x)      //If the player's negative X bounds is more than the enemy's positive X bounds   
      { collision = 0; }                    //We don't have a collison  
      
      
      if(playerbbMax.y < enemybbMin.y)      //If the player's positive Y bounds is less than the enemy's negative Y bounds   
      { collision = 0;  }                   //We don't have a collison  
      if(playerbbMin.y > enemybbMax.y)      //If the player's negative Y bounds is more than the enemy's positive Y bounds   
      { collision = 0; }                    //We don't have a collison      
      
      
      if(playerbbMax.z < enemybbMin.z)      //If the player's positive Z bounds is less than the enemy's negative Z bounds   
      { collision = 0; }                    //We don't have a collison  
      if(playerbbMin.z > enemybbMax.z)      //If the player's negative Z bounds is more than the enemy's positive Z bounds  
      { collision = 0; }                    //We don't have a collison  
      
      GePrint(LongToString(collision));
    

    I will try out you suggestion with GetMp(). But I don't seem to need it.

    Thanks a ton Robert.🍺
    -ScottA



  • THE POST BELOW IS MORE THAN 5 YEARS OLD. RELATED SUPPORT INFORMATION MIGHT BE OUTDATED OR DEPRECATED

    On 08/09/2012 at 03:50, xxxxxxxx wrote:

    Collision Node probably uses internal GeColliderEngine.

    If you want results from "Collision" output then use DoPolyPairs() then "Polygon Index 1" is GetId1() and "Polygon Index 2" GetId2().

    If you want results from "Distance" output then use DoDistance() or DoTolerance() then "Point 1" is GetP1() and "Point 2" is GetP2().



  • THE POST BELOW IS MORE THAN 5 YEARS OLD. RELATED SUPPORT INFORMATION MIGHT BE OUTDATED OR DEPRECATED

    On 08/09/2012 at 07:48, xxxxxxxx wrote:

    Originally posted by xxxxxxxx

    Collision Node probably uses internal GeColliderEngine.

    The code I have now is working exactly like the collision node. So I'm just curious why you would you think that Remo?

    I have almost no experience at all with the GeColliderEngine. So what you're saying is making no sense to me yet. But I would like to learn more about it. So I am going to try and learn how to use it today.
    Can you offer any kind of code tips or something to help me get started with it?

    We have a sphere collision example and an AABB collision example in this thread so far.
    I would love it if we can post more of these collision examples in this thread. They are very useful.

    -ScottA
    BTW: Thanks for the link. That book looks like a very good collision book based on the errata.



  • THE POST BELOW IS MORE THAN 5 YEARS OLD. RELATED SUPPORT INFORMATION MIGHT BE OUTDATED OR DEPRECATED

    On 08/09/2012 at 09:43, xxxxxxxx wrote:

    Hey Robert,

    I was playing with this a bit the other day and I think you need to add/subtract the Rad() before multiplying by the global matrix (note that the bounding box is also in local space, so combine first, then multiply the results by the global matrix to get the whole thing into global space)...

      
        
        
        Vector bbCenter = obj->GetMp();   // Local-space Bounding-Box Center Point  
        Vector bbBounds = obj->GetRad();  // Local-space Bounding-Box extents in X/Y/Z  
        Vector bbMin = (bbCenter - bbBounds) * obj->GetMg(); // Bounding-Box minimum extents (positioned and oriented in global-space)  
        Vector bbMax = (bbCenter + bbBounds) * obj->GetMg(); // Bounding-Box maximum extents (positioned and oriented in global-space)  
          
        // NOTE: multiplying by the global matrix (rotations) can negate some of the min/max values, so re-normalize...  
        MinMax mm;  
        mm.Init(bbMin1);  
        mm.AddPoint(bbMax1);  
        bbMin1 = mm.GetMin();  
        bbMax1 = mm.GetMax();  
        
    

    EDIT: Actually, the above code doesn't work and I kinda know why, but need to figure out the fix.
    EDIT2: OK, the above addition (using a MinMax class) to re-normalize fixes it.
     
    Scott,

    You should not be using the 'position' of the objects (the player->GetMg().off), since that does not account for the 'midpoint' of the object, that you need for doing the spherical/bounding-box test.  Note that the object's position may be at 0/0/0, but the actual mesh may be offset by any amount from there (and thus the middle of the mesh would also be offset).

    Using code similar to the above will account for this, as well as any rotations / scaling of the objects, which you're also not accounting for with the code you have.

    Cheers.



  • THE POST BELOW IS MORE THAN 5 YEARS OLD. RELATED SUPPORT INFORMATION MIGHT BE OUTDATED OR DEPRECATED

    On 08/09/2012 at 10:44, xxxxxxxx wrote:

    Here you go - just add some objects to scene and pass it doc->GetFirstObject() and it'll tell you if that object collides with any other object in the scene (using crude bounding box test only)...

      
    void BBoxTest(BaseObject *op)  
    {  
      if( op )  
      {  
          Vector bbCenter = op->GetMp();   // Local-space Bounding-Box Center Point  
          Vector bbBounds = op->GetRad();  // Local-space Bounding-Box extents in X/Y/Z  
          Vector bbMin1 = (bbCenter - bbBounds) * op->GetMgn(); // Bounding-Box minimum extents (positioned and oriented in global-space)  
          Vector bbMax1 = (bbCenter + bbBounds) * op->GetMgn(); // Bounding-Box maximum extents (positioned and oriented in global-space)  
          MinMax mm;  
          mm.Init(bbMin1);  
          mm.AddPoint(bbMax1);  
          bbMin1 = mm.GetMin();  
          bbMax1 = mm.GetMax();  
    //      GePrint(op->GetName()+" bbMin1: "+utVecToString(bbMin1)+" bbMax1: "+utVecToString(bbMax1));  
      
          BaseObject *op2 = op->GetNext();  
          while( op2 )  
          {  
              Vector bbMin2 = (op2->GetMp() - op2->GetRad()) * op2->GetMgn(); // Bounding-Box minimum extents (positioned and oriented in global-space)  
              Vector bbMax2 = (op2->GetMp() + op2->GetRad()) * op2->GetMgn(); // Bounding-Box maximum extents (positioned and oriented in global-space)  
              mm.Init(bbMin2);  
              mm.AddPoint(bbMax2);  
              bbMin2 = mm.GetMin();  
              bbMax2 = mm.GetMax();  
    //            GePrint(op2->GetName()+" bbMin2: "+utVecToString(bbMin2)+" bbMax2: "+utVecToString(bbMax2));  
      
              Bool xlap, ylap, zlap;  
              if( bbMin2.x <= bbMax1.x && bbMax2.x >= bbMin1.x )    xlap = true;  
              else                                                  xlap = false;  
              if( bbMin2.y <= bbMax1.y && bbMax2.y >= bbMin1.y )    ylap = true;  
              else                                                  ylap = false;  
              if( bbMin2.z <= bbMax1.z && bbMax2.z >= bbMin1.z )    zlap = true;  
              else                                                  zlap = false;  
              String slap = op->GetName()+" / " + op2->GetName();  
              slap += " xlap: ";  
              slap += xlap ? "true" : "false";  
              slap += " ylap: ";  
              slap += ylap ? "true" : "false";  
              slap += " zlap: ";  
              slap += zlap ? "true" : "false";  
              slap += " BBox Collision: ";  
              slap += (xlap && ylap && zlap) ? "true" : "false";   
              GePrint(slap);  
              op2 = op2->GetNext();  
          }  
      }  
    }  
    


  • THE POST BELOW IS MORE THAN 5 YEARS OLD. RELATED SUPPORT INFORMATION MIGHT BE OUTDATED OR DEPRECATED

    On 08/09/2012 at 11:24, xxxxxxxx wrote:

    Thanks Giblet.

    Using your custom method. The collisions between two non-rotated objects works good.
    But I'm not getting proper collisions when the objects are rotated.
    -Create two cubes
    -Put the second cube above the first cube close...but not quite colliding

    The only time I'm getting collisions is when I rotate either object in -B or +P

    -ScottA



  • THE POST BELOW IS MORE THAN 5 YEARS OLD. RELATED SUPPORT INFORMATION MIGHT BE OUTDATED OR DEPRECATED

    On 08/09/2012 at 16:13, xxxxxxxx wrote:

    Yeah, I see that it's still not working.. and I know why, I'm just trying to come up with the best solution...



  • THE POST BELOW IS MORE THAN 5 YEARS OLD. RELATED SUPPORT INFORMATION MIGHT BE OUTDATED OR DEPRECATED

    On 08/09/2012 at 16:26, xxxxxxxx wrote:

    The problem with multiplying the global matrix after you get the minima and maxima bounds is that it is now an OBB.  The vector returned by GetRad() is simply a distance vector (relative) and is already aligned globally.



  • THE POST BELOW IS MORE THAN 5 YEARS OLD. RELATED SUPPORT INFORMATION MIGHT BE OUTDATED OR DEPRECATED

    On 08/09/2012 at 23:18, xxxxxxxx wrote:

    OBB?  (I'm not familiar with the term)

    GetRad() returns a 'local-space' distance (radius) vector on each axis.  In other words, imagine a playing-cards pack, with a GetRad() vector of 20/40/10... if you rotate the object 90deg on the Y axis, the x and z axis swap, so you'd (effectively) have 10/40/20 in global-space, which is quite different - implying that you do indeed need to modify the GetRad() value by the global-space matrix.

    The problem with doing that (erm, what I was doing above) is that you are effectively only rotating 2 pseudo-points - two actual points of the bounding box (ie. top/right/rear and bottom/left/front), but there are 6 others that make up that box, that aren't correctly accounted for.

    I think the solution would be to (temporarily) actually generate all 8 points, rotate them (apply the global matrix), then feed all 8 back into the MinMax class to reduce it back to the bbMin and bbMax vectors.

    Of course I could be going down the wrong path - there may be some other solution, which I'd love to hear.



  • THE POST BELOW IS MORE THAN 5 YEARS OLD. RELATED SUPPORT INFORMATION MIGHT BE OUTDATED OR DEPRECATED

    On 09/09/2012 at 08:23, xxxxxxxx wrote:

    As mentioned, there may be other ways of doing this, but this now seems to work...

      
    void BBoxTest(BaseObject *op)  
    {  
      if( op )  
      {  
          Vector bbMin1 = op->GetMp() - op->GetRad(); // Bounding-Box minimum extents (Local-space)  
          Vector bbMax1 = op->GetMp() + op->GetRad(); // Bounding-Box maximum extents (Local-space)  
          Matrix opgm = op->GetMgn();  
      
          // Generate (8) points of bounding box in Global-space and generate new min/max vectors  
          MinMax mm;  
      
          // bottom  
          mm.Init(bbMin1 * opgm);  
          mm.AddPoint(Vector(bbMin1.x, bbMin1.y, bbMax1.z) * opgm);  
          mm.AddPoint(Vector(bbMax1.x, bbMin1.y, bbMax1.z) * opgm);  
          mm.AddPoint(Vector(bbMax1.x, bbMin1.y, bbMin1.z) * opgm);  
      
          // top  
          mm.AddPoint(bbMax1 * opgm);  
          mm.AddPoint(Vector(bbMax1.x, bbMax1.y, bbMin1.z) * opgm);  
          mm.AddPoint(Vector(bbMin1.x, bbMax1.y, bbMin1.z) * opgm);  
          mm.AddPoint(Vector(bbMin1.x, bbMax1.y, bbMax1.z) * opgm);  
      
          bbMin1 = mm.GetMin();  
          bbMax1 = mm.GetMax();  
    //        GePrint(op->GetName()+" bbMin1: "+utVecToString(bbMin1)+" bbMax1: "+utVecToString(bbMax1));  
      
          BaseObject *op2 = op->GetNext();  
          while( op2 )  
          {  
              Vector bbMin2 = op2->GetMp() - op2->GetRad(); // Bounding-Box minimum extents (Local-space)  
              Vector bbMax2 = op2->GetMp() + op2->GetRad(); // Bounding-Box maximum extents (Local-space)  
              opgm = op2->GetMgn();  
      
              // Generate (8) points of bounding box in Global-space and generate new min/max vectors  
              // bottom  
              mm.Init(bbMin2 * opgm);  
              mm.AddPoint(Vector(bbMin2.x, bbMin2.y, bbMax2.z) * opgm);  
              mm.AddPoint(Vector(bbMax2.x, bbMin2.y, bbMax2.z) * opgm);  
              mm.AddPoint(Vector(bbMax2.x, bbMin2.y, bbMin2.z) * opgm);  
      
              // top  
                mm.AddPoint(bbMax2 * opgm);  
              mm.AddPoint(Vector(bbMax2.x, bbMax2.y, bbMin2.z) * opgm);  
              mm.AddPoint(Vector(bbMin2.x, bbMax2.y, bbMin2.z) * opgm);  
              mm.AddPoint(Vector(bbMin2.x, bbMax2.y, bbMax2.z) * opgm);  
      
              bbMin2 = mm.GetMin();  
              bbMax2 = mm.GetMax();  
    //            GePrint(op2->GetName()+" bbMin2: "+utVecToString(bbMin2)+" bbMax2: "+utVecToString(bbMax2));  
      
              Bool xlap, ylap, zlap;  
              if( bbMin2.x < bbMax1.x && bbMax2.x > bbMin1.x )    xlap = true;    else xlap = false;  
              if( bbMin2.y < bbMax1.y && bbMax2.y > bbMin1.y )    ylap = true;    else ylap = false;  
              if( bbMin2.z < bbMax1.z && bbMax2.z > bbMin1.z )    zlap = true;    else zlap = false;  
              String slap = op->GetName()+" / " + op2->GetName();  
              slap += " xlap: ";                slap += xlap ? "true" : "false";  
              slap += " ylap: ";                slap += ylap ? "true" : "false";  
              slap += " zlap: ";                slap += zlap ? "true" : "false";  
              slap += " BBox Collision: ";    slap += (xlap && ylap && zlap) ? "true" : "false";   
              GePrint(slap);  
              op2 = op2->GetNext();  
          }  
      }  
    }  
    

    EDIT: replaced it with a slightly tidier version.
    EDIT 9/11/12: Fixed a bug where I had too many mm.Init() calls



  • THE POST BELOW IS MORE THAN 5 YEARS OLD. RELATED SUPPORT INFORMATION MIGHT BE OUTDATED OR DEPRECATED

    On 10/09/2012 at 05:54, xxxxxxxx wrote:

    Well here helper class that help to use GeColliderEngine.
    GeColliderHelper.h

    Just look at GeColliderHelperTest() function.

    It will calculate distance between two first object in the document.
    It will also do collision detection and return ids of two first colliding polygons.

    By the way why do you use MinMax and not proper AABBox class ?


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