In this video, learn about issues that occur during rendering inside 3ds Max, suggest the solutions for it, and then open the render passes in Photoshop. Then, add a background to the render passes.
- [Instructor] In this video, we will be compositing…our render passes inside Photoshop,…but before I jump into Photoshop,…I want to show a couple of things here.…If I zoom into my image with 100% resolution,…you will see that my edges are pretty neat and clean…and there is absolutely no roughness or irregularities…on that or any jaggedness,…but if you come across a situation…when your edges are kind of rough…even with 100% of resolution or zoom,…it means that you have a problem with the anti-aliasing.…
Now to fix that issue, what you can do…is go to your Render Setup dialog box,…and then your VRay tab.…If you go to the Image Sampler Anti-Aliasing rollout,…change the type from Progressive to Bucket,…and that should also solve this problem.…Also, if you want the image to be very sharp,…what you can do is change the filter size from 1.5 to 1.2.…Now this may increase the rendering time,…so in order to get with that,…what you can do is go to GI under the Irradiance Map rollout…you can change the current preset from high back to medium…
- Setting up shortcuts for the user interface
- Creating the basic lights
- Reviewing the basics of V-Ray material
- Compositing render passes in Photoshop
- Adjusting materials
- Adding background elements
- Color correcting objects
- Using PixelSquid models
Skill Level Intermediate
V-Ray 3.0 for 3ds Max Essential Trainingwith Brian Bradley6h 58m Intermediate
3ds Max 2017 Essential Trainingwith Aaron F. Ross9h 50m Intermediate
1. Modeling Scene Assets
2. Creating Lights and Materials
3. Compositing Render Passes in Photoshop
Important notes3m 8s
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