Generative Design Computing: Links for 591 Course
Digital fabrication in the architectural design process
Posted: December 19th, 2013 | Author: Jessica Rosenkrantz | Filed under: jobs, life | No Comments » Come work at Nervous System! We are looking to hire a full-time operations manager to help us manage and expand our studio. Please forward this job posting to anyone you think might be interested. Read the details at http://n-e-r-v-o-u-s.com/jobs.php Posted: December 14th, 2013 | Author: Jessica Rosenkrantz | Filed under: video | No Comments »
Authors (old page as appeared in Colorado 1994-1999) * Mark and Ellen recently moved (September, 1999) from University of Colorado to University of Washington. Check out the Design Machine Group for exciting new projects! Authors Mark D. Gross The Electronic Cocktail Napkin Project
This webinar, "T-Splines and Keyshot: Modeling and rendering in minutes and seconds--instead of hours," was originally recorded on May 20, 2010, using T-Splines v2.3 and a sneak preview of KeyShot 2 BETA (the current shipping version of KeyShot is v1.9). The webinar was presented by Kyle Houchens, T-Splines trainer, and Thomas Teger, VP Marketing at Luxion (the makers of KeyShot). Free trials of both T-Splines and KeyShot are available. Webinar: T-Splines and KeyShot
www.programmingarchitecture.com Watch in HD! Structural optimization of Free form Grid Shells based on Genetic Algorithms. The movie shows some of the results of the research done at the Stuttgart University. For more information ( More… ) www.programmingarchitecture.com Watch in HD! Structural optimization of Free form Grid Shells based on Genetic Algorithms. Programming Architecture - Genetic Algorithms - Structural Optimization Of Free Form Grid Shells - YouTube
Radiolaria lets you manipulate a web of connected cells to create a huge variety of biologically-inspired patterns. Each object you create starts as a basic hexagonal mesh which you can change as much, or as little, as you want with a variety of tools. Choose a sharp, geometric look or a rounded, more organic style. Use attractive and repulsive forces to disrupt the pattern's initial symmetry, or give it a twist with spiraling forces. Click inside any cell to subdivide it into three smaller cells -- those smaller cells can even be further subdivided to add more intricate detail to your design.
Copenhagen 2.0 – 14 March 2011