[IAEP] [etoys-dev] TED - Alan Kay - Example(8:44)
alan.nemo at yahoo.com
Fri Feb 19 22:00:12 EST 2010
It's all scripted using the very same Etoys as the children use.
From: Gustavo Ibarra <ibarrags at gmail.com>
To: IAEP SugarLabs <iaep at lists.sugarlabs.org>
Cc: etoys-dev at squeakland.org
Sent: Fri, February 19, 2010 6:37:52 PM
Subject: Re: [IAEP] [etoys-dev] TED - Alan Kay - Example(8:44)
Sth to clariry my question: In the video that TED reproduces, during Pithagoras Theorem Alan
stands out of focus, you can see the presentation in the screem only.So I don´t know if fugures are moved by a simulation (script) or byAlan Kay itself....Thank
GRACIAS Pato Acevedo!!!
---------- Forwarded message ----------
From: Patricio Acevedo <patitoacevedo at gmail.com>
To: ibarrags at gmail.com
Aunque creo lo que buscas está totalmente cubierto en este artículo de la revista linux magazine
On Fri, Feb 19, 2010 at 10:15 PM, Gustavo Ibarra <ibarrags at gmail.com> wrote:
AlanThank you for your answer!
>>I understand the presentation was created with the etoy itself( "super
>>powerpoint", with a morph ThreadNavigator)
>>I wanted to know if the example pythagorean Theorem is an animation
>>(a script that moves elements) done with etoy inside "super
>>I will folow Yoshiki advises. Tank's Yoshiki
>>On Fri, Feb 19, 2010 at 9:53 PM, Yoshiki Ohshima <yoshiki at vpri.org> wrote:
>>> At Fri, 19 Feb 2010 21:35:53 -0300,
>>> Gustavo Ibarra wrote:
>>>> Hello everybody,
>>>> I am trying to simulate the example "Or This A^2+b^2=c^2" used by AK en the TED conference (8:44) but unfortunelly I am
>>>> not arriving to the expected results. Does anybody know if the etoy project (I just need the example: A^2+b^2=c^2, not
>>>> the complete presentation) is available in the web?
>>>> Link TED - A powerful idea about ideas: http://www.ted.com/talks/alan_kay_shares_a_powerful_idea_about_ideas.html
>>> As Alan wrote, his version is just moving pieces around. You could
>>> create three squares in proper sizes, and four right triangles in the
>>> right size and try move them around. For some specific animating
>>> effect you would like to get... if you don't mind, perhaps you can
>>> upload your version somewhere so that we can take a look at it?
>>> -- Yoshiki
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