This is the second part of the series dedicated to the catenary, the mathematical object used to model hanging wires, cables and chains. This post will show how to implement catenaries in a game engine like Unity.

This tutorial will teach you how to master inverse kinematics in 3D: the technique that solves the problem of moving a robotic arm to reach for a specific target.

At the end of this article, you will find a link to download a simple C# library that provides a new type which improves the precision of traditional
float and
double variables.

This tutorial will introduce you to floating-point arithmetic, and how many modern languages—C# included—represent real numbers. This is a series in two parts:

At the end of this article, you will find a link to download a simple C# library that provides a new type which improves the precision of traditional
float and
double variables.

This online course introduces the topic of modelling and simulating epidemics. If you are interested in understanding how Mathematicians, Programmers and Data Scientists are studying and fighting the spread of diseases, this series of posts is what you are looking for.

The third, and final part of this course will focus on different strategies that can be used to explore different mechanisms of transmission, and possible interventions.

This online course is inspired by the recent COVID-19 pandemic. Now more than ever we need skilled and passionate people to focus on the complex subject of Epidemiology. I hope these articles will help some of you to get started.

All the revenue made from this article through Patreon will be donated to the National Emergencies Trust (NET) to help those most affected by the recent coronavirus outbreak. If you have recently become a patron for this reason, get in touch and I will add your contribution.

This is the second part of the online course dedicated to the modelling and simulating of epidemics. If you are interested in understanding how Mathematicians, Programmers and Data Scientists are studying and fighting the spread of diseases, this series of posts is what you are looking for.

In the second part, we will focus on ways to simulate epidemics. While the code here presented is in C# and runs in Unity, the knowledge can be applied to virtually any other language or engine.

This online course is inspired by the recent COVID-19 pandemic. Now more than ever we need skilled and passionate people to focus on the complex subject of Epidemiology. I hope these articles will help some of you to get started.

All the revenue made from this article through Patreon will be donated to the National Emergencies Trust (NET) to help those most affected by the recent coronavirus outbreak. If you have recently become a patron for this reason, get in touch and I will add your contribution.

And if you are interested in learning more about the virus responsible for the COVID-19 epidemics, SARS-CoV-2, have a look at the semi-serious video down below.

This post continues our journey in the depth of Inverse Kinematics. In this tutorial you will learn how to apply this powerful technique to create realistic tentacles.

After a long journey about the Mathematics of Forward Kinematics and the geometrical details of gradient descent, we are ready to finally show a working implementation for the problem of inverse kinematics. This tutorial will show how it can be applied to a robotic arm, like the one in the image below.

Iterating over lists in C# is often done using
for loops. This tutorial shows how the
foreach construct can be coupled with the
yield statement to create more elegant and safe code.