Lacing is more than just an abstract concept. In fact, it is the key final ingredient needed to make the graph function properly. Use lacing to change the way your inputs match up to one another and get a final result that matches your needs and expectati
- [Narrator] In this video, we're going to…finish up our graph and finally get…the result we're looking for which…is a series of trees along each of the curve paths.…So the final missing piece that we have here,…the final tweaks we need to make to this graph,…involves the lacing that we talked about…in the previous video.…So if you didn't watch the previous video,…I encourage you to do that now…just so you can have a little bit of an overview…of how lacing works.…I've got the graph set to automatic…so it's already run and you may recall that…we're getting just a single tree on the first curve…and that's probably not the result we were after…so I'm going to zoom in here on the middle part…of the graph and let's start with…the curve dot point at parameter.…
If we look at the output coming out of that node,…we're getting a list that contains a single point.…So that's the output that we're getting here…and it's a simple at L2 at L1 list with one item…coming out and therefore we're getting one tree.…So question is why?…
AuthorPaul F. Aubin
- Placing a single Revit Family
- Selecting elements with basic selection nodes
- Lists and lacing
- Renaming multiple project views
- Adaptive component requirements
- Selecting elements by family type
- Joining multiple lists into a single list
- Removing the unwanted points
- Reorganizing points
Skill Level Intermediate
1. Placing Component Families along a Path
2. Renaming Multiple Project Views
3. Placing Adaptive Component Families
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