Here’s the timelapse from my recent Ludum Dare 48 hour game development compo session.
LD48 #13 : pansapiens timelapse
One screenshot every 5 mins, taken with the script (screenshot.sh):
import -window root -display $DISPLAY $OUTDIR/$(date +%F_%R.%S).png >/dev/null 2>/dev/null
using the cronjob:
0,5,10,15,20,25,30,35,40,45,50,55 * * * * /home/perry/timelapse/screenshot.sh
And converted to a video by running the script (timelapse_convert.sh): viagra benzeri ilac
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# convert pngs to jpgs and scale down the size
mogrify -format jpg -scale 840x526 *.png
# convert jpgs to video
# will fail if there are any frames of different sizes (geometry)
# also, need to remove "blank" frames if the screensaver went off
mencoder "mf://*.jpg" -mf fps=4 -o timelapse.avi -ovc lavc -lavcopts vcodec=mpeg4:vbitrate=800
Tipped off by dtx on #ludumdare, I discovered Sumotori Dreams, an 87 kilobyte game written by Peter Sotesz for the Breakpoint 2007 competition. It’s essentially sumo wresting meets physics simulation meets Funniest Home Videos. Runs nicely under Wine (0.9.12) on Linux too.
Here’s a video: viagra natural como fazer
That’s some freaky, freaky drunken AI.
I do my game development on Ubuntu Linux. In case you hadn’t noticed, unlike pretty much every Linux distro, Windows does not come with Python installed by default. For distributing games written in Python on Windows, it’s nice to create a compiled executable version (using py2exe or cx_Freeze, for example) that can unzipped or installed with two or three clicks, without requiring a separate Python installation. Gamers will typically give up if they have to go on a wild goose chase to install Python, Pygame and maybe something else just to get your lame game to run. (Hey, that gives me an idea for a great game – “Software Dependency Wild-goose Chase”. Actually, it would probably be un-fun. Scrap that idea.) originalverpackung viagra
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