Join Jim Rogers for an in-depth discussion in this video Working with layers, part of Learn Bluebeam: The Basics.
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- [Voiceover] As you continue to add comments and mark-ups…to a set of documents, particularly when it's something…like a set of construction drawings that might already…be cluttered with information, they can get hard to read,…and sometimes I might want to use a single set of drawings,…especially something like the four construction drawings…for multiple things like estimating,…punch list work, and Redlines.…The ability to apply all of this information to…a single set of drawings can really be helpful,…but the drawings can quickly become…cluttered and very hard to read.…So one of the ways I can manage this…is through the use of layers, so let's take…a look at what I have on screen.…
I have one of my drawings loaded up,…and I've marked up this drawing using my…Measurement Mark Up tools, and this is really great…information because you can see here that not only…have I shaded the areas and I have some areas and lengths…that are available for me to look at, I've also shaded them…to identify what type of flooring goes in there, and again,…
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