Before the advent of computers, animation was drawn by hand. We usually think of cartoons and animated feature films, but there are other types as well. For example, animation is also used in education and training movies. [Javier Anderson] Tracked and released a series of antenna and RF training videos of the Royal Canadian Air Force in the 1950s and 1960s On his YouTube channel.
He found three of the gems, all of which are related to the basic principles of antennas: propagation, directivity and bandwidth (the movie about propagation is linked below). A random search for the names listed in the title will take you into an endless and fascinating rabbit hole about the history of Canadian animation and the formation of the Canadian National Film Agency and its studios. The above search takes several hours, so please be forewarned).For these movies [Javier] Positioning, the animator is [Kaj Pindal]. [Kaj] (1927-2019) is a Danish who studied craftsmanship in his youth and drew an underground anti-Hitler cartoon in Copenhagen until he escaped. He later immigrated to Canada, where he was successful as an artist and educator.
Anyone who tries to truly grasp the physical connection between the current flowing in the antenna wire and the synthetic radiation signal described by the second-order partial differential electromagnetic wave equation will only use textbooks and will definitely agree-this is undoubtedly a topic whose teaching can be marked by animation Improve, for example [Kaj]of. If you want to add more phrases, such as “… In time and space orthogonal…“Enter your conversation, then this movie series is definitely for you.
In your education and/or career, have you encountered any particularly useful or well-made animation educational videos? Are there examples of similar but modern movies using computer-generated images?Thanks readers [Michael Murillo] Recommend these old movies to us.