what kind of system is hatsune miku?

i know what it is well, not quite. all i no is that a computer projected a 3d image to a special 3d class wall, right! so can they do the same thing with yugioh monster cards? just use the same program that they use for hastsune miku on yugioh? right, just like in the anime. please tell me that japanese people are working on a system for yugioh.

2 Answers

  • 6 years ago
    Favorite Answer

    The other answer is correct. The models you see in the live concerts are not 3D. When the camera shows sideviews you are able to see she's actually flat and 2D. If you go behind the screen you won't see the character's back, just their mirrored front. They look 3D thanks to camera angles.

    A lot people do homemade versions of Miku's "hologram" but they all use either transparent screens and projectors or the Pepper's Ghost effect, the same that was used in the Tupac's concert.

    Here this one used a transparent net and a projector: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=FS1PiwKtpeA

    Youtube thumbnail

    This one used the Pepper's Ghost effect, which is basically just a reflection: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=GgcqVeQUt7c

    Youtube thumbnail

    Also, Miku is a vocaloid. Vocaloids are voicebanks created with Yamaha'software VOCALOID, a voice synthesizer. Basically vocaloids are voice in a box that you can buy and use as vocals for songs. There're almost 60 official vocaloids so far, from diferent companies, speaking diferent languages. But Miku is by far the most popular of all of them and since the company Crypton Future media had an partnership with SEGA, they also created the live shows.

    What you want for yu-gi-oh would have to be 3D holograms and that technology is still in development but so far they have not find a way to project an 3D image in the air, they always need something to reflect the images like water vapor.

    You might find this interesting: http://www.engadget.com/2014/10/07/interactive-hol...

  • 6 years ago

    Hasune Miku is a Vocaloid.

    Miku concerts are done by rear-screen projection onto a semi-transparent diffusive polymer surface, called a Dilad screen. If you watch the concert footage, you can see between two and five projectors behind the screen beaming Miku's image.

    Dilad screens contain microscopic bubbles, which is what scatters the light. They are expensive - designed for trade show exhibits. There are many ways to projuct this is just one way to get the effect.

    The powerful projectors at the concerts are even more expensive, costing in the range of a half-million dollars each. The high cost is the main reason the concerts aren't done more often.

    Source(s): Alan.
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