Ants Pythons OpenGL simulator


By changing the eye color blue, adding circle polygon and displaying OBJ as lines in white over polygons in red modified in the .mtl file Kd. It is actually very fast and latency is imperceptible, even with an older graphics card.

The ant is rendered with python opengl ( as points) from an obj model exported from blender. It has 6000 vertices's and renders quickly. The jet is line_strips. It seems adequate to be the model that operates in the ant simulation to add some realism. I also have terrain and plant models and using dictionaries the searches become much faster. With opengl and 3D models, it allows the viewing of the subsurface nest as well as the surface and I can even set a switch to make the ground transparent. The biggest interest is what goes on in the ant brain and what is that 3D algorithm that controls them as well as making a complete model neural net and finding out what else is going on that this will highlight. If I base the behavior on what is know of senses and the real ants act differently in a duplicate environment then there must be a sense or effect that is unknown which may be discovered. I wonder if they can be zapped with a TMS, I guess I will see what happens :)
I searched an apparently this isn't a new idea. It is a weird world and here we are, only half way to infinity always.
A quote from somewhere.


By connecting electrodes and radio antennas to the nervous systems of beetles,
 the researchers were able to make them take off, dive and turn on command.
 The cyborg insects were created at the University of California, Berkeley,
 by engineers led by Hirotaka Sato and Michel Maharbiz
as part of a program funded by
the Pentagon's Defense Advanced Research Projects Agency (DARPA).

The project's goal is to create fully remote-controlled insects
able to perform tasks such as looking for survivors after a disaster,
 or acting as the ultimate spy.

Whats stopping the same assholes from connecting radio antennas
(rfid chips) into human nervous system to be controlled.
 in fact thats exactly what will happen.



A patient undergoing GVS noted:
I felt a mysterious, irresistible urge to start walking to the right whenever the researcher turned the switch to the right. I was convinced — mistakenly — that this was the only way to maintain my balance. The phenomenon is painless but dramatic. Your feet start to move before you know it. I could even remote-control myself by taking the switch into my own hands.


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