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Find out how to create compelling architectural designs using the modeling tools in Autodesk Revit software. In this course, author Paul F. Aubin demonstrates the entire building information modeling (BIM) workflow, from creating the design model to publishing a completed project. The course also covers navigating the Revit interface; modeling basic building features such as walls, doors, and windows; working with sketch-based components such as roofs and stairs; annotating designs with dimensions and callouts; and plotting and exporting your drawings.
I'd like to take a few minutes to talk about the different flavors of Revit that are available. With the 2013 release we have Building Design Suites and we also have the stand-alone Revit products. So I'm looking at a screen here from the Autodesk web site, and this is just a comparison matrix that shows the now four flavors of Revit that are available. In this course we are focusing on the architectural features, so if you have either Revit Architecture or if you have what they are just calling Revit, you have all of the features that we're going to be talking about here in the course.
So if you have one of the Building Design Suites, you have the Revit product and you can actually turn on and off the features that give you all of the features for Revit Architecture. However, if you also have stand- alone Revit Architecture, you'll get the same basic experience. One or two of the screens might look slightly different but for the most part you have exactly the same thing. Now if you happened to be in MEP or Structure, you can certainly watch the course as well and I will be focusing on architectural features, but for some of the core high-level concepts, they still apply to the others, but just know that I'm not going to be talking specifically about MEP or structural functions per se, I'll be focusing most of my discussions on the architectural feature set.
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