This blog post feels like it’s been a long time in the making, I’ve been going around the houses with this decision and in the past week or so, everything seems to have finally fallen into place.
It’s great and really exciting but it does mean making some big changes.
The main goal with our work is to grab your attention, make you take notice of the development or product and to spark your interest.
Still images are a great starting point for any project, usually the next stage is to produce an animation.
We were commissioned to create two 3d building models, one for a new development on the site and another for a remodelled house. We also created a 3d site plan, 3d landscaping designs and a number of high quality 3d architectural renders and a photomontage.
How to prevent roadblocks, get the architectural visualisation images you want and stay within your budget.
I had a great meeting with one of our fantastic local clients last week, Vigo Group. We’ve worked on a number of projects with Vigo over the last 12 months and are currently looking at three new developments.
After a few months of weighing the pros and cons, I’m finally taking the bull by the horns and we are moving offices and this time we’re taking a different approach.
So I'm thinking of changing things up a bit in the studio.
For years I've solely used a desktop PC, laptops weren't powerful enough to handle 3d modelling and rendering was impossible with them.
Today I thought I’d write a quick blog post about the various different steps we go through with our clients when creating an interior 3d visual.
We're going to talk about 3ds max scripts, how to use them, the ones I use and what they do.
All of our 3d images and visuals are created with 3ds max. It's a fantastic piece of software and the possibilities with it are endless.