The current methods of three-dimensional computer graphics exhibit severe computational growth problems, especially when attempting to achieve photo realistic results. This has led to the use of multi-billion transistor display chips. And, in addition to display, many other important 3D operations have the same or worse growth.

In other areas of technology a mathematical operation called a "transform" is often used to convert data from a domain where critical operations are difficult into another domain where such operations are easier (e.g., the Fast Fourier Transform). The 'O' Transform (OT) was derived to mathematically convert 3D information into a new domain (the O Domain or OD), where important operations, including image generation, can be performed much more efficiently. OT reduces the size of the file by more than 1000 times without the data loss. It also simplifies computational operations to the point that processing can be performed without the use of the graphic accelerator. This technology has been proven in 3D medicine (e.g., surgical simulation) and industrial laser scanning. Vast performance improvements have been achieved with software implementations while, in demanding specialized medical areas, modest hardware processors have been employed.


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