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Download the collection of three-dimensional models of people
CGTrader – Footballer 03 Footstrikes 4 in 1 Pack 02 3D Model Collection
ULTIMATE SPEED 3D-PEOPLE CROWDS
PRE-MADE REALISTIC GROUPS OF PEOPLE
+110+ unique communicating pre-made character groups ideal for Multiscatter or ForestPro +500+ color variations of character groups (containing 1000+ characters) +50+ unique single character poses +300+ unique single character color / pose combos +5 color variations per character – change the look of your crowds just by exchanging the textures
PEOPLE IN AN EXTERIOR CAFETERIA
PEOPLE ON BENCHES – U-shape – L-shape
UNIQUE EXTERIOR PEOPLE SET-UPS TO POPULATE YOUR BIG SCENES IN MINUTES!
+ 2x pre-made busy exterior cafeteria + 3x fully populated bench set-ups (L-shape, U-Shape, double-bench L-shape)
All characters are simplified version of our well known scans of elegant people.
FILE VERSIONS- + Max 2012 with Vray + Max 2012 with Standard + obj + FBX
Textured – all character textures are 300px
Making a game, VR product or animation that needs state of the art 3D people? Or are you in need of models not in the store just yet but need them sooner rather then later?
‘Crowds turn people stupid and dangerous’ and other leading psychological myths
Psychologist Christian Jarrett lists 10 of the most “erroneous psychological intuitions [that] are widely believed among the public and are stubbornly persistent.”
I’ve written here many times before about medical (and other scientific) myths that people stubbornly cling to, despite the myths having been thoroughly debunked.
Still, it’s a topic worth returning to because of the potential harm that can arise from such myths (“vaccines cause autism,” “homeopathy can cure illness“).
The field of psychology certainly has its share of myths, as psychologist and journalist Christian Jarrett makes clear in a recent article for BPS Research Digest, a website hosted by the British Psychological Society.
Drawing partially on his latest book, “Great Myths of the Brain,” Jarrett lists 10 of the public’s most “erroneous psychological intuitions [that] are widely believed among the public and are stubbornly persistent.”
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