A look back at the best 3D artists of the past decade
The last decade has seen an explosion in the number of people looking to create their own 3D art, and it’s the first time the number has surpassed 10 million.
The number of artists has increased by more than 400,000 since 2010, according to the New York-based agency Digital Domain.
The surge in interest in 3D has been driven in large part by the emergence of 3D printing technology, but it also has an impact on the way we create new types of art.
3D is increasingly popular for its flexibility.
In the past few years, we’ve seen artists turn to digital painting to get their ideas across, for example.
And, of course, it’s not just artists who are embracing 3D; the industry is also making a big push into new forms of media, from wearable technologies to VR.
So what makes 3D so appealing to people?
For some, it comes down to the fact that 3D creates an immersive environment that can be used as a canvas for creative expression.
For others, 3D allows for more fluid and expressive drawing.
Some, however, like the idea that it can be an antidote to the rigid and monotone way of creating 3D.
And the best part?
There are still some artists who, even though they’ve made it, still enjoy the challenge of creating new 3D work.
Here are 10 of the best artists working today.1.
Adam DiamantopoulosAdam Diamantiopoulos, who’s worked on many of the biggest films, has always worked in 3-D.
But it’s his work on “The Girl With The Dragon Tattoo” and his next project “Frozen” that really put him on the map.
In both films, he uses 3-d to create a more detailed depiction of the human body and facial expressions, something that he’s also used on other films such as “Jurassic World,” “The Amazing Spider-Man” and “The Hobbit: An Unexpected Journey.”
He’s even used the technology in “Fury,” which opens May 21.2.
John CarpenterJohn Carpenter has been in the business for nearly 60 years, but his latest movie, “Dawn of the Planet of the Apes,” has seen a massive boost in 3d production.
He’s currently working on a third installment of the movie, which will be released sometime in 2020.
The movie, as we mentioned, takes place in the early 20th century, and Carpenter has used a 3-dimensional technique to tell a modern-day story about the rise of the corporate empire.
“It’s going to be very, very different than the original movie,” Carpenter told the Wall Street Journal.
“And it’s going be about the new way of life.”3.
Richard KellyRichard Kelly, who also has a major role in “The Dark Knight Rises,” has created a style of 3-pronged art that has been used for more than 40 years.
His work is usually very detailed, with a single element or two attached to each piece, but in “Gravity,” Kelly used 3-piece models to create an interactive experience.
It’s also been used to create art for the film “Furious 7,” where Kelly used a similar technique to create elaborate, animated 3-act pieces.
Kelly has also created art for Disney’s “Beauty and the Beast,” and has done work for Pixar.4.
Paul KellyPaul Kelly’s art has been around for decades.
He has worked with artists such as Don Hertzfeldt and John Brunner, but he’s most known for his use of 3Ds in his work.
In his “Paint It Black” series, Kelly creates a realistic, three-dimensional rendering of his characters.
He uses three different techniques: paint, drybrushing and computer-generated graphics.5.
Frank StellaFrank Stella, who worked on films such a “Ghostbusters,” “Batman Begins,” “Predator,” “Rescue Dawn” and many others, is known for using 3D for a variety of purposes, including creating art.
His latest project is “Carnival of Souls,” which is set to release in 2020 and is based on a popular game from the ’80s.
Stella’s work is based off of the real-life Carnival of Souls, a carnival attraction in Ireland, and uses 3D technology to create realistic 3-pane views of the scenes.6.
Davey Jones Davey is best known for “The Thing,” which he wrote and directed with Frank Miller.
The film features a young man who’s trapped inside a giant robot in a futuristic world.
He escapes and discovers that he has a “secret” that lets him access the robot’s computer and find a way to unlock its door.
In this case, the secret is that the robot is programmed to use a variety a digital-effects device called a “dinosaur.”
It is programmed that way, so the dinosaur can