Step 9: Refrences
 Micro Movements - The unconscious, involuntary, tiny movements of the human body. Even while attempting to remain perfectly still, our bodies will continue to move. These movements are typically associated with breathing, balance, or simply tiny, imperceptible muscle spasms. This movement is perceived by humans on a subconscious level, but will become apparent when specifically searching for them.
If an observed individual lacks micro movements, our brain may interpret the person as being artificial or perhaps dead. For example, when a person who is sleeping appears to be dead, it is because our brain is not perceiving the micro movements associated with that of a living person. In the world of robotics, scientists attempt to create micro movements in humanoid machines to subconsciously trick the mind into believing that the robot is indeed alive. Conversely, "Living Statue" artists study the art of eliminating micro movements in order to appear more statuesque, or artificial.
Micro movements become a problem in facial projection as we are attempting to project a face which is in motion onto an inanimate object which is perfectly still or a living object which is also moving, but in different directions. These movements will create the illusion of a face which drifts around on the head, or a face which becomes misaligned over time. If the projected face is enlarged, then otherwise unnoticeable face and head movements are exaggerated and become quite noticeable and distracting. One solution to the problem of micro movements is to create a jig of some sort to hold the head still.
You can learn more about the relation between micro movements and robotics here:
 David Adickes - is a Houston artist who has sculpted the bust of every U.S. president, the Beatles, and several other historic figures. His work can be found around the United States including President's Park, South Dakota near Mount Rushmore, Huntsville, TX., and several are on display in the Houston, TX. area.
 How to connect a digital camera / video camera to a projector - Many cameras will come with a cable usually Composite Video (denoted by Red = right, White = left, Yellow = video). Plug the TV-out video cable into the TV-out port on the digital photo camera. If implementing the audio implementation and no red color-coded connection exist the device will not accept a stereo signal bu. In this case, connect just the white audio connector for mono (one channel) audio. Connect the other end of the cable to the composite video connector on your projector. Power on the projector then power on the camera. For specific connection instructions see your camera's documentation to determine if it can be used as a video camera and how to connect it to a video projector.