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Sasquiche

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  1. No, this was what I expected. I'd say its a relief to hear that the filters are the cause of the performance drop off. I'll have to take it one step at a time then. Any good starting point combining GSAP and a WebGL renderer?
  2. Hello everyone! I had hoped to unveil this animation to you all when it was completed and running smoothly. Thanks to the the shear volume of detailed answers on this forum and the amazing community of contributors behind it, someone who has no experience with JS , HTML, or even CSS can learn without even asking a question. You should all know how amazing your contributions to this forum are, and I hope this conveys the genuine appreciation from this lurker/beginner. I think it was Craig who said that he started learning JS by copying and pasting, well thats exactly how I learned to make this animation. It's a bit of a Frankenstein's monster, but I understand what I built. Unfortunately, I will have to interrupt my gushing to also add a question. Although my SVG animates exactly how I want, the rendering is obviously jittery. From what I can tell this is in large part due to the strain put on the browser attempting to render: ALL these filters and alpha changes 48 objects simultaneously What can I do to optimize the rendering efficiency of my animation? As far as I've read from this forum and outside sources I have a few options: Slim down and clean up my script. (However, this doesn't fix the rendering problems) Combine GSAP with another js rendering library like three.js or pixi.js (This would fix the rendering strain on the browser. But where to even begin? Also from what I gather rendering SVG paths in WebGL is more challenging, as the WebGL API is primarily built for rendering many triangles.) I understand if what I'm asking might be outside the scope of GSAP. Still a thank you is necessary for getting me to this point.
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