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Notes and hints for Assignment 3
Ray tracing onto a plane
The equation for a planar 2D surface oriented into 3D space is:
a(x − xc) + b(y − yc) + c(z − zc) = 0
where (xc, xc, xc) are the coordinates of the corner of the plane and (a, b, c) are the directional
components of the plane surface normal vector.
It is convenient to write this in vector form (note this will work in homogeneous as well as
Cartesian coordinates)
N · (P − Pc) = 0
A vector starting at point P0 and running through point P1 can be described parametrically
as P = P0 + t(P1 − P0)
We want the value of t such that this vector intersects the above plane. Substituting the
vector equation into the plane equation, and solving for t yields:
thit =
N · (Pc − P0)
N · (P1 − P0)
The coordinates in world space of the surface of the plane where the ray hits it, is then
simply
Psurface = P0 + thit(P1 − P0)
Note these are the coordinates where the ray hits anywhere on the planar surface. You will
need additional checks to see if the intersection is within the width and height that you have
defined for the plane.
The vector for the surface normal is just N as above.
Ray tracing onto the surface of a sphere
The equation for the surface of a sphere of radius r centred at (xc, yc, zc) is
(x − xc)
2 + (y − yc)
2 + (z − zc)
2 = r
A ray can be described parametrically by x = x0 + t(x1 − x0), y = y0 + t(y1 − y0), and
z = z0 + t(z1 − z0). Substitute these into the equation of a sphere, expand it out and gather
all the terms and one gets a quadratic equation in t for which we solve. Constructing the
quadratic equation this way is not difficult, but does involve some tedious algebra.
As with the plane, we can do all this using vector maths. In vector/point form the equation
of a sphere can be written:
(P − Pc) · (P − Pc) = r
2
As before, the ray shooting equation in vector form is:
P = P0 + t(P1 − P0)
Substituting this for P in the equation of a sphere
(t(P1 − P0) + P0 − Pc) · (t(P1 − P0) + P0 − Pc)
Here we have a dot product operation involving just two vectors (ie differences between
points). Let’s write
U = P1 − P0
V = P0 − Pc
Expanding we then have:
(U · U)t
2 + 2(U · V)t + V · V = r
This is a quadratic equation of the form at2 + bt + c = 0 which we need to solve for t. How
do we do it? Just recall your high school maths. In general there are two solutions for t
given by
You need to first look at the “discriminant” D = b
2 − 4ac.
• D < 0 no real solutions for t, ie the ray misses the sphere
• D = 0 one solution for t, the ray just grazes the sphere
• D > 0 two solutions for the sphere intersect, entry and exit
Given this, one can then get the coordinates for the ray entry into the sphere surface.
However, what about the surface normal vector? What property of spheres can one use to
get this?
Hints on matrix transformations
Recall from the lectures, to transform an object from local coordinate space to world coordinate
space, first we scale it, then rotate it, then displace it. This is done by a single matrix
transformation constructed from matrices for scalings, rotations, and displacement, ie
T = D(dx, dy, dz) · Rx(ψ) · Ry(θ) · Ry(φ) · S(sx, sy, sz)
Consider a plane modelled in local coordinates. This has its corner at the origin, has unit
width and height, and is located on the xy plane.
• What are the coordinates of the corner after being transformed into world space?
• What are the components of the surface normal of the plane in local space?
• What are the components of the surface normal after transforming to world space?
You are also asked to construct a matrix that does the inverse of the above—this matrix
will come in useful. How would you do this? You do NOT have to install a linear algebra
library to compute a matrix inverse. Just think through the steps you would have to take
to bring an object from world space back into local space.
Illumination model
The full local illumination model includes an ambient term plus diffuse and specular terms
for multiple light sources. In this assignment it is enough to consider a simplified model with
one light source and no ambient light. The local illumination model can then be written as
follows:
f = βN · L + (1 − β)(V · R)n
where β is the amount of mixing between the diffuse and specular terms and 0 ≤ β ≤ 1.
Note that N, L, and R are normalized vectors. The shading factor, f, is the scale factor
that is applied to the surface colour. You need to ensure that 0 ≤ f ≤ 1, ie check for negative
dot products.

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