Join Jim Rogers for an in-depth discussion in this video Using Sketch Tools to redline drawings, part of Learn Bluebeam: The Basics.
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- There's one more mark-up tool that we haven't used yet…in this course and that's the Sketch tool.…The Sketch tool differs from the other mark-up tools…in that when we use the Sketch tool to draw something…it's actually drawn to scale and the measurements…are recorded.…There are a couple of reasons that I might want to do this…and one of those would be if I'm creating a PDF…from scratch like I demonstrated early on in the course…and I was drawing a new proposed detail…that I wanted drawn to scale.…Andother reason I might want to use this tool…is to add "As Built" annotations and changes…to my drawings.…
Both of these situations would probably call…for my mark-ups to be applied to the drawing in scale.…Let's take a look at this.…First, let's bring up the Sketch tool icon…at the top of the page by clicking on Markups…in our menu bar and you'll see we have the Sketch tool here.…I think that's the one tool we've not yet demonstrated.…And then, I want to go ahead for this example…and in my Navagation pane I want to switch…
Jim Rogers helps you choose the right version of Bluebeam for your company, customize the tools and views, convert files into PDFs, and create PDFs from scratch. In the final chapters, he covers Bluebeam Studio, the cloud components that make it easy to take projects mobile and global.
- Choosing a version of Bluebeam: Vu to eXtreme
- Installing Bluebeam and Bluebeam plugins
- Customizing Bluebeam
- Creating PDFs with Bluebeam Revu
- Converting images
- Editing Bluebeam PDFs
- Searching Bluebeam documents
- Making estimations and takeoffs
- Redlining as-built drawings
- Creating an active punch list
- Setting up a Studio Project or Studio Session