As we all know, the vertex normal value of linear blended weight skinning is actually fake normal. The original vertex normal is determined by the adjacent face, not the rotation of the bone. But we've been using crappy shader code like that for 30 years because there's no way to do it with a shade or parrall process. Now that we have a mesh shader, we can get rid of that pain, but it is still too painful work to handle multiple skins at the same time. Here's a simpler way to use custom buffers. In the tessellation shader, you can get the correct face normal value. This value is rendered in a custom buffer, and this value is read from the vertex shader in the actual render pass and processed. Of course, if the depth differs significantly or external values are culled. The following image is a color expression of the difference between the corrected normal and the actual vertex normal value. Naturally, if the movement of the bone is large or the weight blending is severe, the error value increases. Now, cutscenes already use the same geometry cache as alembic, so there is no need to use it, but if you want accurate skinning like Spider-Man, try it. .