When all of the elements are in place, it is time to create the final render, which consists of multiple images. Learn how to manage render settings to ensure proper output.
- [Instructor] Now let's move on to final rendering. … I'm going to go into my render setup window, … and we've been working with render elements, … and so right now we have four render elements. … If you want to add more, you can certainly … do that so you have a little bit more to play with, … in Photoshop, but we're just going to stick with these for now. … So when we do final rendering, … we'll need to set up our final image size. … So I'm going to just render a single image, … you can certainly do animation if you want. … And I'm going to bump up the resolution to 1920 by 1080. … In terms of V-Ray defaults, … I just want to make sure the frame buffer is turned off. … So turn off enable built-in frame buffer, … that will allow the render elements to render more properly. … And then, in terms of everything else, … we'll just leave that at default. … Now for global illumination, … you want to make sure that's enabled … as well as primary engine as brute force, … and then secondary engine as light cache. …
- Using exposure compensation
- Using photometric lighting
- Adding sunlight
- Adjusting auxiliary lights
- Balancing lights
- Daytime rendering
- Compositing in Photoshop
- Nighttime lighting
- Night rendering and compositing
- Adding reflections and final touches
Skill Level Intermediate
V-Ray Next for 3ds Max Essential Trainingwith Brian Bradley6h 13m Intermediate
3ds Max: Substance to V-Ray Workflowswith Brian Bradley1h 35m Intermediate
1. Setting Up the Scene
2. Lighting for Daytime
3. Daytime Rendering and Compositing
4. Lighting for Night
5. Night Rendering and Compositing
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