Facebook Twitter
Home page - NHS Primary Care Commissioning
Often times I hear that firms do not have the time to adequately perform high end visualization. Sometimes the excuses are different, Revit takes too long to render, we don't have enough detailed equipment, our staff isn't trained to perform this task or our client just isn't asking for it. So what can we do as architects and engineers to improve the efficiency of creating visual acuity from our data models to aid in the development of future projects?

Autodesk Seek

Autodesk Seek You’ve found Seek…it’s fast, free and easy The best free way to find, preview and download BIM models. With Autodesk Seek, you’ll find high-quality BIM (building information modeling) models, drawings, and product specifications ready for your active design sessions. Manufacturers…get your products into Seek Multi-dimensional quality–It’s in here. Quality projects begin with quality inputs.

Free Home Design Software and Interior Design Software - Autodesk Homestyler

Free Home Design Software and Interior Design Software - Autodesk Homestyler © 2013 Autodesk, Inc. All rights reserved. Use of the service is subject to the Homestyler Terms of Use. Trademarks Autodesk is a registered trademarks or trademarks of Autodesk, Inc., and/or its subsidiaries and/or affiliates. All other brand names, product names or trademarks belong to their respective holders.
This article by Marc Kristal from Metropolis Magazine, originally titled “Digital Details,” looks at the work of NRI, a New York company that is leading the way when it comes to 3D Printing (or rather, additive manufacturing) – finding that there is a craft in these machine-produced models after all. First things first: The term “3-D printing” is a misnomer according to Arthur Young-Spivey, the digital fabrication specialist at NRI—a 116-year-old, New York–headquartered supplier of reprographic services to architects and their tradespeople. “The correct term is ‘additive manufacturing,’” he explains. “People call it 3-D printing because it enables you to wrap your head around it, but in some ways it’s confusing.” Young-Spivey has a point, as the process by which a digital file is converted into an object isn’t “printing” in the commonly understood sense of applying pigment on a substrate.

ArchDaily | Broadcasting Architecture Worldwide

ArchDaily | Broadcasting Architecture Worldwide