%
% This is a LaTeX2e template for scribing CS448 lectures.
% Please rename this file according to the lecture
% number, e.g. lect03.tex.
\documentclass{handout}
\usepackage{graphics}
\begin{document}
% Fill in the title, lecturer, date, etc.
\title{Appearance Models for Woodchucks and Other Marmots}
\lecturer{Frank Foobar}
\scribe{Betty Barfoo}
\reviewer{Chuck Wood}
\lecturenumber{???}
\lecturedate{Wednesday, ??? Month 2000}
\handoutdate{Wednesday, ??? Month 2000}
\maketitle
% Body starts here
\section{Introduction}
The common North American woodchuck (\textit{Marmota monax}~-- see
Figure \ref{woodchuck_picture}) has an interesting BRDF. We attempt to
reproduce it by modeling anisotropic subsurface scattering from the fur,
specifically taking into account the changes produced by chucking wood.
% Here's a figure that includes an EPS picture
\begin{figure}
\centering
\includegraphics{woodchuck.eps}
\caption{This is a woodchuck.}
\label{woodchuck_picture}
\end{figure}
% Another section...
\section{Effects of Chucking Wood on Appearance}
% Predefined environment for definitions. Also available are:
% theorem, corollary, claim, lemma, and porism
\begin{definition}
The BRDF of a surface is
% Equations are numbered. Use \begin{displaymath} to not get
% the equation number
\begin{equation}
f_r(\theta_i, \phi_i, \theta_r, \phi_r) =
\frac{dL_r(\theta_r, \phi_r)}{dE_i(\theta_i, \phi_i)}
\end{equation}
\end{definition}
Given this, the following is intuitively obvious:
\begin{theorem}
The BRDF of woodchuck fur is
\begin{equation}
e^{-\tan^2\delta(\frac{1}{\chi}\cos^2\phi+\sin^2\phi)}
\end{equation}
where $\chi$ is the amount of wood chucked.
\end{theorem}
\begin{proof}
Left as an exercise for the reader.
\end{proof}
\end{document}