Sorry guys, missed this. We'll credit the artist, sorry!
Looks beautiful. Thank you for the information.
Technically, the artist needs to (and does) credit the author of the artwork he referenced and only mention what and where from the character is. Given that, this is a 3d/gaming/technical thingie-ma-jibs website that does not (and probably shouldn't really) reflect on the circumstance of the character itself, but concentrate on creation and techniques used in creation. The name of the character is referenced, but nowhere on the original art the name Sam Riegel is mentioned. As much as critter community is nice and welcoming, this part of "CREDIT THIS OR CREDIT THAT" irritates me. IMHO, Credit is given where credit is due. This 3d model was made with learning purposes only, whereas the original art is being sold. Instead of commenting "GIVE CREDIT" comment "COOL ART OF SAM'S CHARACTER" or "GREAT CRITICAL ROLE ART". All that said, this is an amazing rendition of the original artwork of the character of critical role. As a critter, I love both this piece and the idea of other critter being so talented! Peace, a member of the wonderful critter family.
Artful Physics Tailor, a new tool for the real-time design and simulation of virtual clothing, is now available in early access. The tool is said to take full advantage of the power offered by modern GPUs to offer high-quality results and an incredible level of interactivity. It’s hard to judge the toolkit now, but it’s definitely worth checking out.
Here are some details on the tool from the developers:
Real-time simulation and modeling of clothing are made possible by taking full advantage of the power offered by modern GPUs.
This speed enables a level of interactivity that would otherwise be impossible.
Tailor lets you grab your clothing models and change their look or fit with virtually instant feedback. Starting from a simple base you can build a wide variety of clothing by adding a variety of cut cone shapes for sleeves, collars, cuffs and even skirts and ruffles.
Tailor ships with some patterns built in for a t-shirt, sweater, frilly dress and more. These patterns should adapt themselves to fit reasonably on most figures.
If you don’t like the fit you can alter the patterns until you get them how you want. You can even make more radical changes to create new patterns all built off of the same base.
You can get more details and get started here.