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The Volume Rasterize Attributes SOP takes a cloud of points as input and creates VDBs for its float or vector attributes. Internally, this node utilizes the Volume Rasterize Particles SOP and is thus subject to its nuances and limitations.
Points to Rasterize
Geometry containing the rasterization targets.
VDBs generated from point attributes of the input.
A group of points in the input to rasterize.
Pattern specifying which attributes to create corresponding VDBs for.
Only float and vector attributes can be rasterized.
When enabled, value of the specified string attribute will be used to isolate
only the relevant points for each output volume. For example, when rasterizing
burn attribute, only points whose Source Attribute value is equal to
burn will be considered.
If the specified attribute does not exist on the incoming points, then the rasterization will proceed as if this option were disabled.
Value of the Source Attribute can be a pattern. For example, if value
of this attribute for a point is
b*, then all rasterized volumes that
start with the letter “b” will use the point.
Pattern specifying which volumes will be drawn as fog. If the name of a rasterized volume does not match this pattern, it will not be visible in the viewport.
The filter shape to use when splatting particles. The default Gaussian filter will produce smooth blobs and is useful for larger particles. When the particle size is smaller than the voxel size, a box filter will produce a similar result in less time.
Voxel size for the created VDBs.
pscale attribute will be scaled by this value. If this attribute does
not exist, 1 will be used as the reference.
Minimum Filter Size
If the particle’s radius is much smaller than a voxel, it can appear to pop from grid-location to grid-location as it moves. This adds an additional blur to particles to ensure they are this fraction of a voxel. A value of 1 ensures the main-support for each particle is at least a voxel, guaranteeing that any movement of the particle will correspond to a smooth change in voxel values, at the cost of less sharp boundaries.
Enables rasterization of velocity blur. Velocity blurred particles are rasterized by creating multiple point samples along the velocity path and distributing the coverage of the original point among these samples.
The shutter time to use for velocity blur rasterization.
The shutter offset to use for velocity blur rasterization.
The number of motion blur samples to use for velocity blur rasterization. Larger numbers of samples will produce smoother and more accurate results, but will take more time to compute.
Name of the point attribute that stores the coverage (or influence) of each particle. If the coverage attribute does not exist, each particle is assumed to have a coverage of 1.
The coverage attribute will be scaled by this value.
Normalize by Clamped Coverage
Enabling this option multiplies the sampled volume by coverage, yielding a smooth transition between areas covered by the particles.
This option changes the default stamping method from Weighted Average to Covered Average; Attribute Rules can be used to override this default behavior.
Rules that specify the stamping method on a per-volume basis.
If multiple rules apply to a volume, the first one is used.
The Coverage Attribute is unconditionally stamped using the Accumulated method.
This pattern identifies volumes to which the rule applies.
Stamping method to use when generating the volumes to which this rule applies.
Voxel value is weighted average of attribute value from the overlapping particles; weight depends on the coverage attribute, as well as distance of the particle from the sample location.
Same as Weighted Average, but areas outside of particle influence are attenuated, yielding smooth falloff.
Contributions from all particles are simply summed up.
Voxel value is deduced from a single (pseudorandomly selected) overlapping particle.