Animation questions

Overlapping and secondary action Introduction Overlapping technique simply exemplifies the general body movement owingto maintain stability and inertia. Overlapping demonstrates how distinct body parts differ at their response to different movements made by the body. Overlapping is more concerned with commencing an additional action prior to completion of the first. There is rarely a pause in between actions. This principle is effective in that body parts move at distinct modes and in distinct times but never at a go which results to overlap.
For the ballet dancer who is pirouetting, the overlaps are consistent with his fast moves and need to maintain balance. As the dance moves escalate, the overlap spaces out but the margin of the overlaps bridge closely as the dance moves slow down. The one year old baby is also consistent with the baby rapid moves owing to maintain balance. But in this case, the overlap I not as rapid as the one exemplified by the ballet dancer. The baby limbs are trying to acclimatize to movement while on the other hand, the dancer has developed stable gait. The drunkard has unstable and inconsistent gait. That explains the varying overlaps. In this case as he walks the overlaps bridge a bit but spaces out as he moves fast (perhaps almost falling but maintaining inertia). The overlap is medium, not as slow as the baby taking the first steps and not as rapid as for the dancer.
On the second discussion, as I bounce the ball, I would incline and turn my head to underline the rapid moves I make owing to precisely hit my preferred target (the dining table in this case). I would also dangle my arms and jounce my head. As I lean forward to hit the ball I would walk forcefully and make strong gestures as I pick the stable ball. I would also lean forward as I pick the dropped cup and fallen books and tilt my head as I place the cup and the books back to the table. I would also dangle my arms rapidly to avoid being hurt by the chair as I bounce the ball.
Sauvain, Philip A. Motion. New York: New Discovery Books, 1992. Print.