Latest cover for Computer World digital! The feature stories is about BYOD( bring your own device) invasion. IOS, a closed system, is traditionally a standard which cooperate IT believes it can rely on. Now that more and more employees are bringing in their own Android phones and tablets, companies are seeking a way to cope with the fragmented and open-sourced system which is commonly thought to be dangerous, difficult and costly for corporate IT to manage.
How often do one get paid to blow things up (on paper)? Big thanks to AD Steve Sauer!
哇咔咔~~~~烂苹果 死三星 收了你~~~
Supervising producer, Lauren Montgomery, in her office on Friday. Only about half of her office toy collection is visible in this shot. And this is only her *office* collection. Along with our other supervising producer, Ryu Ki Hyun, and under co-executive producer Joaquim Dos Santos, Lauren oversees the episode directors and storyboard department, which (at least on our show) is a gargantuan task. On top of all that, she is a commander in our war against retakes, a battle we always seem to be losing. For all of her efforts, we pay her in toys. Don’t tell the union.
I’ve been chipping away at this one, bit by bit, for a few weeks. Living with the official Naga model, my dog, was certainly a big help. He often strikes a majestic, epic pose on the porch, staring into his vast domain. This is a tribute to him, the quiet observer.
"You didn’t give up."
Animation: The Wan Brothers’ Monkey King Features
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How many drawings in a storyboarded sequence? Well, here’s one. Sequence, that is. At the end of Lilo and Stitch we were cataloging and packing up our story drawings. We got to talking about how thick the piles were. Eventually someone suggested we take a picture of the drawings for one sequence. We used the floor of a large open meeting room in the Florida studio, and brought in a scissor lift as a platform for the photographer. Then we spread out the drawings. We were all surprised just how large an area they covered. Bela Temesvary shot the picture. Then he suggested I sit in the middle of them for posterity. Now, if you’re still reading, bear in mind that this is not just one sequence from the film, but one VERSION of one sequence. Sharp-eyed observers will note that this is the obsolete chase sequence that featured a 747. That version was dropped after September 11. So this entire thing wasn’t used. Nor is this the first version of this sequence - I boarded it at least once before this. So this is probably version 2. I boarded it again from scratch at least one more time after this one was scrapped. Most people board on Cintiq now, but I still do it on paper. It’s nice to have original drawings to sit on at the end.
- Chris Sanders, Writer/Director of “Lilo and Stitch”