If this is the number you.

Iwamoto: I’m currently only affecting the value that exceeds itself, so only x is affected by width; should this be affecting y as well, or rather, the angle that they collide into to the side with?

Kimple: I could explain it better

Kaatz: The point ha, well, hmm. The thing is part of this is taken from a tutorial and I’ve kinda messed about a bit just trying it out for the sake of it I guess

Sylve: So somethings in there probably seem out of place

Perschall: And given the fact I probably wouldn’t design things in place anyway, this is the result ta dah

Kimple: This code is common for small projects but for anything real you need to fix the collision

Kimple: The basic issue is that

Kimple: You’re not detecting the collision until after the fact

Skilling: What the collision should be pre-emptive?

Kimple: So, among other things, if something were to move fast enoguh, they could move through something not so much here, since your wall are solid and extend to infinity

Kimple: You have the ‘other things’ problem

Kimple: Where some things are further into the wall

Kimple: When you do the reflection

Neurohr: What so some of the objects could be reflecting at width + 1 and some at width + 2 for example?

Flournay: That seems inevitable though. I guess I could reset the value

Kimple: There are two methods

Kimple: 1: continuous detection

Kimple: Basically you do a raycast to detect whether or not you’ll collide

Kimple: And then solve for the collision point

Kimple: 2: discrete detection, which is more common

Sams: 1 – what so constantly eval how far an object is from the reflection point?

Kimple: Basically instead of moving an object by vel

Kimple: You split vel up into a bunch of chunks

Kimple: And move it by a little bit each time.

Seemer: What so velocity would be an array say velX = 0.1, 0.1, 0.1, 0.1 ?

Kimple: You usually just divide vel by a number

Kimple: And modify it each time

Kimple: I’d show you with your code

Kimple: But it’s kind of weird

Kimple: So here’s some code i have that does it

Kimple: Http://pastie.org/10402055 is probably the closest to what you have there

Zachry: Ace I’ll have a look at it it always trys to autocomplete to Potaczala on here for some reason

Arters: Ah it’s another user, cool cool.

Kimple: So the thing is for this to be perfect you probably will need continuous detection

Kimple: Which isn’t that hard for *****

Kimple: But i don’t have code around since i’ve only done it once or twice

Kimple: On the bright side perfect collisions aren’t a thing in the real world either

Ruiz: Perfect – I guess perfect collisions might be needed for any kind of geometric animation?

Kimple: If you are willing to tweak your points you could have it be perfect

Kimple: Just make sure it starts and moves so that when it hits they’ll all be at the same spot when they reflect

Kimple: Generally though i wouldn’t recomend this kind of simulation for this though

Kimple: I’d say you’d probably want to compute how far in y you need to move to be perfectly on the edge

Kimple: Interpolate that much each frame

Slaney: Probably a bit above me at the mo

Kimple: I’d try what i suggested and just multiply that accuracy by something like 20

Kimple: The code i pasted. do you think you could do something like that

Kimple: Where i said // multiply this by something for more accuracy

Kimple: If this is the number you have on the screen at a time, 20 or 30 would be fine