Python wrappers for Raspberry Pi hardware 3d acceleration
C Python
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EGL Added header files Apr 24, 2012
GLES Added header files Apr 24, 2012
GLES2 Added header files Apr 24, 2012
README
cone.py Added a rotating cone demo and option to use depth buffer Jul 12, 2012
egl.py Added header files Apr 24, 2012
gl.py Added header files Apr 24, 2012
gl2.py Added header files Apr 24, 2012
gl2ext.py Added header files Apr 24, 2012
glext.py Added header files Apr 24, 2012
license.txt Added license Jun 14, 2012
prepare_constants.py Added header files Apr 24, 2012
pymouse.py Added scrolling julia sets Apr 25, 2012
pyopengles.py Added a rotating cone demo and option to use depth buffer Jul 12, 2012

README

Raspberry Pi 3d demo.

This uses the EGL and OpenGLES libraries to draw 3d graphics from inside Python with hardware acceleration.

USAGE

EXAMPLE A) Draw a Mandelbrot.  Use mouse to scroll and view Julia sets.  Press mouse button to quit.

python -i pyopengles.py
Press ctrl-D to quit Python and close the display

(If nothing appears on the screen make sure you have at least 64megabytes allocated for the GPU.)


EXAMPLE B) Use standard OpenGLES commands

from pyopengles import *
egl = EGL()
# Normal OpenGLES commands
opengles.glClearColor ( eglfloat(0.0), eglfloat(1.0), eglfloat(1.0), eglfloat(1.0) );
opengles.glClear(GL_COLOR_BUFFER_BIT|GL_DEPTH_BUFFER_BIT);
# Send this to make the graphics drawn visible
openegl.eglSwapBuffers(egl.display, egl.surface)



EXAMPLE C) Draw a rotating coloured cone on the screen.  Press mouse button to quit.

python cone.py