3D animal artists training
3D artists are being trained to take part in the UK’s biggest animal training event, which is expected to attract around 1,500 people, including thousands of 3D animals.
The event, called the UK Academy of Animal Artists, is being organised by the Royal Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals.
The academy, which was established in 2014, is set to take place at the Royal Veterinary College in Exeter from May 15-18.
It will take place in conjunction with the British Museum’s annual exhibition of animal models.
The Academy of animal artists is one of two major organisations in the world dedicated to training new 3D artist.
The other organisation is the Royal Academy of Art.
The Royal Society has an active website where it posts a daily blog on 3D modeling.
It is one part of a larger body of work which includes the Academy of Contemporary Art and the Royal Botanic Gardens.
The RAA, founded in 1867, was the first to recognise the importance of animal model work in creating a better understanding of the natural world.
“There is a real need for 3D modelling, especially for people who have never painted before,” said Dr Michael C. Jones, head of the RAA.
“It is not a subject that has been taught in schools and the reason is that 3D models do not represent the animal in its natural environment.
We believe the 3D model is a visual tool for learning how to interact with animals.”
Dr Jones said the 3-D modelling industry has a long history of providing a valuable platform for education and research.
“A lot of research and a lot of training has gone into understanding the relationships between the animal and humans,” he said.
“We believe that with this training we will be able to learn more about the relationships and the behaviour of the animal.”
It is understood that the Academy has been contacted by more than 200 3D animators around the country.
The organisers have confirmed that the training will involve a number of the UK National Animal Health Board’s (NHAB) trained trainers.
NHAB is a non-profit organisation that runs national research and education programs for the protection of animals and their habitats.
“The academy’s aim is to enable new 3d artists to learn the art of animal modelling from a variety of disciplines and to have a career in animal welfare,” said Mark Davies, NHABC’s director of animal welfare.
Animal rights activists have also been involved in the training programme. “
All 3D training is supervised by an animal welfare team, which includes NHABS’ specialist animal welfare officer, a senior research scientist and an expert in wildlife rehabilitation and veterinary medicine.”
Animal rights activists have also been involved in the training programme.
Earlier this year, they were among the first animal activists to sign up to attend the UK academy.
One of the first graduates to sign on, Sam Gorman, said the Academy had helped him to become a better artist.
“I have always loved animals and I am so excited that this is going to help me realise the dream of becoming a professional model,” he wrote on Facebook.
“In a few years time I hope to be able see my own beautiful pet as well.”