Oscars Awards 2021 Scientific and Technical Awards list

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According to the latest updates, the Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences introduced its Scientific and Technical Awards 2021 on Saturday (Feb. 13). Whereas it also identified 17 technologies served by 55 people in a virtual ceremony entertained by filmmaker Nia DaCosta.

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Furthermore, at the technical awards ceremony, James Cameron gave tribute to the selected honorees, saying: “The motion picture change some things, but it will never stop. Its growth is, in fact, essential to the creation form.

Technical progress is confusing the creative manner at a breakneck pace. Filmmaking shouldn’t simply keep up. However, it has the unique power to lead.”

The honorees at the ceremony also included three ladies: Hayley Iben from the Pixar Animation Studios and Maryann Simmons and Kelly Ward Hammel of Walt Disney Animation Studio.

During the virtual technical ceremony, Kathleen Kennedy highlighted some of the achievements of working women in technical roles. She also said: “is there effort to be made? More walls to break? More improvement to be made? Well, of course, yes.

We have seen so many delicate women who are helping to further redefine the happening performances of science and technology in the films.”

Complete list of the Oscars awards 2021 honorees for scientific and technical successes:

To Masato Nakashima, Junji Sakuda, Koichi Ueno, and Junro Yonemitsu for EIZO auto-calibrating SDR development monitors that include:

  • Built-in sensor,
  • Accompanying SDK, and
  • Digital uniformity equalizes.

EIZO auto-calibrating SDR monitors develop actors’ confidence in the wide image printing accuracy and decrease interruptions to the artistic process and product workflows.

To Alejandro Arango, Robert Derry, Gary Martinez, and Glenn Derry for:

  • The custom design,
  • Engineering,
  • Ergonomics, and
  • Workflow combination of the broadly adopted Technoprops head-mounted system camera.

The Technoprops head-mounted system cameras, with their production and modular-proven construction, may further support compatible face adjustment with refined actor comfort.

Meanwhile, during the same time allowing quick minimizing and reconfiguration downtime. Thus, this system allows repeatable, precise, and unobstructed recovery of an actor’s facial gestures.

To Scott Robitaille and Babak Beheshti for the development of the

  • Compact,
  • Stand-alone,
  • Phase-accurate genlocks recording module and synchronization.

To Dejan Momcilovic and Ian Kelly for the

  • Technical direction,
  • Workflow integration of the head-mounted Standard Deviation camera system.

The head-mounted Standard Deviation camera system gives a strong method of proper camera synchronization to the line clock. Blended with practical modifications for usability, it allows multiple head-mounted systems for the camera to be used in big capture volumes, following in selection by various motion picture productions.

To Carsten Benthin and Sven Woop for

  • Core development.

Attila T. Áfra for

  • Motion picture background development.

Ingo Wald and Manfred Ernst for

  • Early research,
  • Technical direction regarding the Intel Embree Ray Tracing Library.

For the prior decade, the Intel Embree Ray Tracing Library has produced a high-quality type performance, CPU-based-ray-geometry intersection, industry-leading framework within well-engineered wide and open source code, backed by a complete set of study publications.

To Mark Meyer, Andrew Witkin, Hayley Iben, and John Anderson for the

  • Taz Hair Simulation System.

Taz is a strong, expected, and experienced mass-spring hair simulation system along with unique formulations for the type of hair shape, mixing springs, and hair-to-hair hits. However, it has approved Pixar artists to further bring to living animated digital roles with a deep variety of perfect hair, from straight to curly to wavy.

To Stephen Bowline for the

  • ILM HairCraft Dynamics System.

The ILM HairCraft Dynamics System is a kind of a physically strong hair-dynamics design that imitates hair by fixing curves in tetrahedral net volumes. Its different spring-based power system has improved ILM actors to create a wide variety of photorealistic digital personalities and digital performance doubles.

To Toby Jones, Kelly Ward Hammel, Aleka McAdams, Andy Milne, and Maryann Simmons for the

  • Walt Disney Animation Studios Hair Simulation System.

The WDAS Hair Simulation System is the perfect piece that is a strong enough, predictable, quick, and highly art-directable system created on the calculation of discrete flexible rods. This kind of system can easily provide Disney artists such outstanding flexibility to manage hair in hyper-realistic techniques to build the strong silhouettes needed for character animation.

To Gilles Daviet, Niall Ryan, and Christoph Sprenger for the

  • Synapse Hair Simulation System.

The Synapse Hair Simulation System is a sturdy, likely, and extremely scalable position-based perfect dynamics system with a novel reversed parameter solver. It can simply help Weta Digital artists so that they can easily create a wide variety of photorealistic digital characters as well as digital stunt doubles.

To Ole Moesmann and Jens-Jørn Stokholm for

  • The innovative construction of miniature DPA high-performance lavalier microphones.

The DPA 4061 plus 4071 lavalier microphones represent creative design, accurate manufacture, and meticulous tone control, following consistent performance and outstanding on-set motion audio picture recording.

To Omer T. Inan and Chris Countryman for the

  • Engineering of the high-performance subminiature Countryman Associates lavalier microphones.

Introduced by group founder Carl Countryman (1946-2006), these meticulously subminiature crafted microphones are simply concealed. Their frightful response-shaping filters, capsule design, and cable mounting contribute to their deep performance via motion picture sound production mixers.

To Don Parker for the

  • Product design and vision.

Matt Daw for the

  • Core architecture.

Isaac Reuben, Neil Brandt, and Colin Withers for the

  • Foundational engineering is the Shotgun tracking post-production system.

A flexible, web-based, extensible, web-based, and scalable system, Shotgun has facilitated the efficient control of highly complicated visual effects as well as animation post-production workflows.

Engineering and Scientific Awards:

To Guy Dorman, Dr. Zvi Reznic, Meir Feder, and Ron Yogev for the

  • Development of the wireless Amimon chipset.

That can simply enable untethered, on-set high-quality, monitoring encrypted digital video with sub-frame latency.

To the Team of Mathematicians, Sound Designers. Alexey Lukin, and Product Specialists of iZotope, Inc. for the

  • Development of the system RX audio processing.

It will provide the features like spectral processing algorithms improved with machine training, and the iZotope RX method is widely supported by motion picture sound experts for audio restoration and enhancement.

To Guy McNally, Jeff Bloom, and Nick Rose for

  • An original idea and design of the Wordfit System for automated ADR synchronization.

Jonathan Newland and John Ellwood for the

  • Development and engineering of VocALign and Revoice Pro.

Wordfit transformed the method of post sync ADR by reducing the requirement for manual editing to correct lip-sync. However, VocALign and Revoice Pro are the kinds of software tools that mutually give music editors unprecedented control above the last performance in a replaced dialog.

To Sanken Microphone Company Limited for the

  • Original discovery and continuous learning of the Sanken COS-11 series of tiny lavalier microphones.

Sanken’s first engineering task in microphone adjustment and miniaturization has motivated the modern generation of lavalier microphones.

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