How to watch a film without a camera
A camera is no longer required to watch most animated films, but a new film series from Pixar is doing its best to help kids learn how to interact with the technology.
“We wanted to put something together that would be something that people could watch in their own time,” said Chris Van, chief creative officer of Pixar Animation Studios.
“It’s something you can watch while you’re doing homework, or just watch on your way to work or on your lunch break.”
The series, called Pixar’s Pups, is based on the animated film “The Incredibles,” which has a big, animated mascot called Buzz.
The series features Pixar’s Pixar team members in the lead roles, along with a Pixar director.
The show, which was released in early 2016, features a number of Pixar characters and a variety of special effects.
One of the special effects in the show is the robot, Buzz, which can talk and speak to humans.
The Pups has its roots in the Pixar Animation Academy in Los Angeles, which began in 2007.
Pixar Animation Director Justin Roiland said the school was set up to help the film and animation industry grow, and it has grown into something special.
“It’s a great platform to showcase a lot of our talent, to have this kind of studio that’s built up over years to do these amazing things and to work with Pixar and Pixar Animation and Pixar, which is such a great company,” Roiland told ABC News.
He said the academy also gives Pixar students the chance to learn from other talented filmmakers who have helped the company grow.
“They get to see their peers doing great things, to see that they have talent and that they can learn from that, and to see some of the talent that we have in this room, and we’ve got a lot going on there,” Roizen said.
Pixar Animation Studios has worked on more than a dozen movies since it was founded in 2003.
The studio is responsible for “Toy Story,” “Aladdin,” “Inside Out,” “Frozen,” “Cars,” “The Simpsons,” “Finding Nemo,” “Toy,” “Moana,” “Pixars Monsters,” “Brave,” “Zootopia,” “Dumbo,” “A Bug’s Life,” “Wall-E,” “Up,” “Ratatouille,” “Monsters Inc.,” “The Jungle Book,” “Gravity,” “Brick,” “Planes, Trains and Automobiles,” “Despicable Me,” “Captain America: The Winter Soldier,” “Wreck-It Ralph,” “Kung Fu Panda 2,” “Hercules: The Legendary Journeys,” “Rambo,” “Transformers: Age of Extinction,” “Lilo & Stitch,” “Iron Man,” “Pirates of the Caribbean: Dead Men Tell No Tales,” “Avatar,” “Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows: Part 2,” and “Finding Dory.”
The Pixar Animation School has worked with other Disney studios and film projects, such as “Fantastic Beasts and Where to Find Them,” “Big Hero 6,” “Marvel’s Guardians of the Galaxy,” “Star Wars: The Force Awakens,” “Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles: Out of the Shadows,” and the Disney Junior animated short film “Ride Along.”
Roiland said his goal for the series is to encourage kids to understand technology and its role in the world, and the Pixar team has spent the past year working with Disney to create a series that they hope will help kids develop their communication skills.
The series is part of a wider Disney-Pixabay initiative called Disney+ and the goal is to bring more kids into the world of entertainment through the use of technology, Roiland explained.
“If we can make a whole bunch of people more aware of the technology and what it can do, and be more interested in how to use it and how to utilize it, we can create the next generation of filmmakers, artists and entrepreneurs,” he said.