Infoarchitecture

In interior design and architecture there will always be a part of the work that will consist of being able to show the client the result that the project will take once it is finished. What we normally call infoarchitecture or 3D infography, which is based on the representation of a project through the production of 3D computer graphics. More and more realistic results can be achieved thanks to a series of software that are becoming more and more advanced in technology and that are often updated to improve their performance.

It is a big world to know and explore, many techniques and concepts to learn, 3D software, such as 3dsmax, Maya, Blender or any other, it seems that you never finish it, there are always little things to discover. And to think that there are many other softwares to use and complement them.

And to get good results you not only have to study a lot and learn the processes to be done, you also need to have some skill, you have to be an observant person and look at the details, how materials and light act, the shapes that make up each object, among other aspects. If we observe reality well, it is easier to understand the concepts to be worked on and to be able to capture them realistically on the screen. It is not simply a matter of choosing a material or a piece of furniture and putting it in, but of creating what suits your design.

Background

Before starting with the 3D we know today, as we all know, the classic method of conic or isometric perspectives on paper was used, on those drawing tables with paralex and lamp. Although that seems to have remained a career subject, it is interesting to have that basic knowledge, above all to be able to explain ourselves with the help of freehand sketches and to specify aspects before carrying out more laborious work.

When we started in the digital world, we began to make plans with AutoCad (founded in 1982), plans and elevations, and we have even seen perspectives on the 2D plan on paper, which now seems like a botched job.

Later on, 2D plans began to be brought to life, a very simple method of graphic representation that tries to colour the plans with textures and give them volume with light and shadow effects. This has become another technique for presenting projects that is still used today, a way of showing the results to clients who are not used to reading plans based on lines. It is necessary to comment that there are many levels of results in this technique, if it is necessary to dedicate a lot of work to it, it is time that we could be dedicating to 3D, it depends on what the client asks for.

Today’s 3D

After that, the survey of plans began to be carried out, which would really mean working in 3 dimensions. At the beginning of the century, BIM (Building Information Modeling) technology began to be used, incorporated by programmes such as Revit or ArchiCAD, programmes dedicated to the projection of construction, with parametric modelling, if you put an exact model of plasterboard or carpentry, it will show it everywhere at the same time, in plans, elevations, measurements, etc.

But there are also many other 3D representation programmes for all kinds of professions, the art of 3D is used in many fields nowadays: in animation, in video games, in product design, in cinema, in advertising, in interior design and architecture? And they are programs that achieve better visual results than BIM, we for example stay with 3DS Max along with the VRay render engine (which also provides us with its materials and lights) that gives us many possibilities. If you need to learn for a photorealistic and professional finish. But do not underestimate other programs such as ZBrush, Cinema4D, Maya, Blender, Rhino, SketchUp, Blender, along with graphics engines such as Lumion or Enscape, Corono, D5, Arnold… Although each has its own area of application, they can always complement each other.

It should be added that in this profession we can also buy and sell models. It is not necessary to create every detail of our scene. If we are working on a project and we have a very complex model, the first option would be to ask the furniture manufacturer if they can provide the 3D model.

If they don’t have it, we can always turn to the internet, in case someone has made it previously and has it for sale. We can also do the same, we can put our models for sale, maybe someone will find them useful. Or simply look for filler elements for our scene like the ones we see below.

 

Looking to the future

Today’s technology is advancing by leaps and bounds, and you can navigate within a 3D project, as if you were moving inside a video game (of the current ones, with good graphic quality) even change the colour or model of the objects in real time using unreal, one of the most cutting-edge programs in this world, it is earning its place as possibly the best rendering software today.

From info@nima we offer you solutions to all your infoarchitecture needs, contact us without obligation…

 
 
Infoarchitecture
Design
Animations
Infographics
Almost Any Format
Almost Any Software
3D printing
360 VR - AR
Digital Marketing

Infoarchitecture

In interior design and architecture there will always be a part of the work that will consist of being able to show the client the result that the project will take once it is finished. What we normally call infoarchitecture or 3D infography, which is based on the representation of a project through the production of 3D computer graphics. More and more realistic results can be achieved thanks to a series of software that are becoming more and more advanced in technology and that are often updated to improve their performance.

It is a big world to know and explore, many techniques and concepts to learn, 3D software, such as 3dsmax, Maya, Blender or any other, it seems that you never finish it, there are always little things to discover. And to think that there are many other softwares to use and complement them.

And to get good results you not only have to study a lot and learn the processes to be done, you also need to have some skill, you have to be an observant person and look at the details, how materials and light act, the shapes that make up each object, among other aspects. If we observe reality well, it is easier to understand the concepts to be worked on and to be able to capture them realistically on the screen. It is not simply a matter of choosing a material or a piece of furniture and putting it in, but of creating what suits your design.

Background

Before starting with the 3D we know today, as we all know, the classic method of conic or isometric perspectives on paper was used, on those drawing tables with paralex and lamp. Although that seems to have remained a career subject, it is interesting to have that basic knowledge, above all to be able to explain ourselves with the help of freehand sketches and to specify aspects before carrying out more laborious work.

When we started in the digital world, we began to make plans with AutoCad (founded in 1982), plans and elevations, and we have even seen perspectives on the 2D plan on paper, which now seems like a botched job.

Later on, 2D plans began to be brought to life, a very simple method of graphic representation that tries to colour the plans with textures and give them volume with light and shadow effects. This has become another technique for presenting projects that is still used today, a way of showing the results to clients who are not used to reading plans based on lines. It is necessary to comment that there are many levels of results in this technique, if it is necessary to dedicate a lot of work to it, it is time that we could be dedicating to 3D, it depends on what the client asks for.

Today’s 3D

After that, the survey of plans began to be carried out, which would really mean working in 3 dimensions. At the beginning of the century, BIM (Building Information Modeling) technology began to be used, incorporated by programmes such as Revit or ArchiCAD, programmes dedicated to the projection of construction, with parametric modelling, if you put an exact model of plasterboard or carpentry, it will show it everywhere at the same time, in plans, elevations, measurements, etc.

But there are also many other 3D representation programmes for all kinds of professions, the art of 3D is used in many fields nowadays: in animation, in video games, in product design, in cinema, in advertising, in interior design and architecture? And they are programs that achieve better visual results than BIM, we for example stay with 3DS Max along with the VRay render engine (which also provides us with its materials and lights) that gives us many possibilities. If you need to learn for a photorealistic and professional finish. But do not underestimate other programs such as ZBrush, Cinema4D, Maya, Blender, Rhino, SketchUp, Blender, along with graphics engines such as Lumion or Enscape, Corono, D5, Arnold… Although each has its own area of application, they can always complement each other.

It should be added that in this profession we can also buy and sell models. It is not necessary to create every detail of our scene. If we are working on a project and we have a very complex model, the first option would be to ask the furniture manufacturer if they can provide the 3D model.

If they don’t have it, we can always turn to the internet, in case someone has made it previously and has it for sale. We can also do the same, we can put our models for sale, maybe someone will find them useful. Or simply look for filler elements for our scene like the ones we see below.

 

Looking to the future

Today’s technology is advancing by leaps and bounds, and you can navigate within a 3D project, as if you were moving inside a video game (of the current ones, with good graphic quality) even change the colour or model of the objects in real time using unreal, one of the most cutting-edge programs in this world, it is earning its place as possibly the best rendering software today.

From info@nima we offer you solutions to all your infoarchitecture needs, contact us without obligation…

 
 

Infoarchitecture

In interior design and architecture there will always be a part of the work that will consist of being able to show the client the result that the project will take once it is finished. What we normally call infoarchitecture or 3D infography, which is based on the representation of a project through the production of 3D computer graphics. More and more realistic results can be achieved thanks to a series of software that are becoming more and more advanced in technology and that are often updated to improve their performance.

It is a big world to know and explore, many techniques and concepts to learn, 3D software, such as 3dsmax, Maya, Blender or any other, it seems that you never finish it, there are always little things to discover. And to think that there are many other softwares to use and complement them.

And to get good results you not only have to study a lot and learn the processes to be done, you also need to have some skill, you have to be an observant person and look at the details, how materials and light act, the shapes that make up each object, among other aspects. If we observe reality well, it is easier to understand the concepts to be worked on and to be able to capture them realistically on the screen. It is not simply a matter of choosing a material or a piece of furniture and putting it in, but of creating what suits your design.

Background

Before starting with the 3D we know today, as we all know, the classic method of conic or isometric perspectives on paper was used, on those drawing tables with paralex and lamp. Although that seems to have remained a career subject, it is interesting to have that basic knowledge, above all to be able to explain ourselves with the help of freehand sketches and to specify aspects before carrying out more laborious work.

When we started in the digital world, we began to make plans with AutoCad (founded in 1982), plans and elevations, and we have even seen perspectives on the 2D plan on paper, which now seems like a botched job.

Later on, 2D plans began to be brought to life, a very simple method of graphic representation that tries to colour the plans with textures and give them volume with light and shadow effects. This has become another technique for presenting projects that is still used today, a way of showing the results to clients who are not used to reading plans based on lines. It is necessary to comment that there are many levels of results in this technique, if it is necessary to dedicate a lot of work to it, it is time that we could be dedicating to 3D, it depends on what the client asks for.

Today’s 3D

After that, the survey of plans began to be carried out, which would really mean working in 3 dimensions. At the beginning of the century, BIM (Building Information Modeling) technology began to be used, incorporated by programmes such as Revit or ArchiCAD, programmes dedicated to the projection of construction, with parametric modelling, if you put an exact model of plasterboard or carpentry, it will show it everywhere at the same time, in plans, elevations, measurements, etc.

But there are also many other 3D representation programmes for all kinds of professions, the art of 3D is used in many fields nowadays: in animation, in video games, in product design, in cinema, in advertising, in interior design and architecture? And they are programs that achieve better visual results than BIM, we for example stay with 3DS Max along with the VRay render engine (which also provides us with its materials and lights) that gives us many possibilities. If you need to learn for a photorealistic and professional finish. But do not underestimate other programs such as ZBrush, Cinema4D, Maya, Blender, Rhino, SketchUp, Blender, along with graphics engines such as Lumion or Enscape, Corono, D5, Arnold… Although each has its own area of application, they can always complement each other.

It should be added that in this profession we can also buy and sell models. It is not necessary to create every detail of our scene. If we are working on a project and we have a very complex model, the first option would be to ask the furniture manufacturer if they can provide the 3D model.

If they don’t have it, we can always turn to the internet, in case someone has made it previously and has it for sale. We can also do the same, we can put our models for sale, maybe someone will find them useful. Or simply look for filler elements for our scene like the ones we see below.

 

Looking to the future

Today’s technology is advancing by leaps and bounds, and you can navigate within a 3D project, as if you were moving inside a video game (of the current ones, with good graphic quality) even change the colour or model of the objects in real time using unreal, one of the most cutting-edge programs in this world, it is earning its place as possibly the best rendering software today.

From info@nima we offer you solutions to all your infoarchitecture needs, contact us without obligation…

 
 
Infoarchitecture
Design
Animations
Infographics
Almost Any Format
Almost Any Software
3D printing
360 VR - AR
Digital Marketing
SS. NN.
Infoarchitecture
Design
Animations
Infographics
Almost Any Format
Almost Any Software
3D printing
360 VR - AR
Digital Marketing
SS. NN.

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