Its me again still playing with vertex array.
Using the code showed previously, I have tried to display a plane of 60 rows and 44 columns. With lighting disabled, no material properties defined and no normals provided, the rendering of such plane is performed at 10 FPS.
In addition, one of the core of the CPU is used at 100% by python what ever the size of the plane or the number of "objects" rendered.
Is it normal that python uses so much CPU?
Does 60 * 44 * 4, hence, 10560 vertices such big for an interactive application or should I use other techniques (VBO maybe) to render such amount of vertices or less vertices for such object? (I know that it depends, mainly, on what I want to do with the plane)
When using glGetString() to get information on the hardware here are the information I got:
GeForce 8800 GTX/PCI/SSE2
3.2.0 NVIDIA 190.42
So it seems that the program is using the graphics card at some point.
The CPU of the machine is an AMD 64 X2 DualCore 5200+.
Thanks for any advise,
Le 07/14/10 11:49, Roland Everaert a écrit :
With glDrawArrays it works, I had anyway to change the example from:
glDrawArrays(GL_QUADS,0,len(self.vertices) / 3)
Le 07/13/10 23:48, Alejandro Segovia a écrit :Hi Roland,
I completely agree with Ian on this one. glDrawArrays seems more appropriate for the way you are composing your arrays. IMO, this should not be setting any constraints on how many vertices you can supply to the GL tough.
How much RAM does your video card have?
On Tue, Jul 13, 2010 at 1:22 PM, Ian Mallett <firstname.lastname@example.org> wrote:
My recommendation: use glDrawArrays(...).
#Init:[0.0, +1.0, 0.0]]
self.vertices = 
self.normals = 
self.nbrindices = 0
unit = 1.0
y = 0.0
rows = 2
columns = 8
z_center_delta = unit * (float(rows) / 2.0)
x_center_delta = unit * (float(columns) / 2.0)
for i in range(rows):
delta_z = (unit * float(i)) - z_center_delta
for j in range(columns):
delta_x = (unit * float(j)) - x_center_delta
self.vertices += [[0.0 + delta_x, y, 0.0 + delta_z],
[0.0 + delta_x, y, unit + delta_z],
[unit + delta_x, y, unit + delta_z],
[unit + delta_x, y, 0.0 + delta_z]]
self.normals += [[0.0, +1.0, 0.0],
[0.0, +1.0, 0.0],
[0.0, +1.0, 0.0],
glVertexPointer(3, GL_FLOAT, 0, self.vertices) # Specify the vertex list to be used to draw the object
glNormalPointer(GL_FLOAT, 0, self.normals) # Specify the normals list to be used to draw the object
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Alejandro Segovia Azapian
Director, Algorithmia: Visualization & Acceleration