While a basic wall in Revit Architecture 2015 is made of the same material throughout, a stacked wall is made up of differing horizontal layers. For example, it may consist of an air gap or insulation at a certain height throughout a building. As far as the software is concerned, a stacked wall is formed by laying one basic wall on top of another, though you may need to adjust the offsets between layers. Learn more about stacked walls in this online video.
…As we've already discussed, walls are a system family.…And system family just means that it's built…into the system and it has fixed parameters.…Now there are three wall families, there's the…basic wall, the stacked wall, and the curtain wall.…We looked at the basic wall in the previous movie and as you…recall, it's a basic wall because it…has the same material throughout its construction.…If you look at it horizontally or vertically…you're going to see the same set of layers.…A stack wall is slightly more complex because while it's the…same material along the length, it actually varies along its height.…
Now, all it takes to create a stack wall is to simply take two…or more basic walls and literally stack them up on top of one another.…So in this movie we're going to look at the stacked…walls and we'll address curtain walls in a later movie.…So I have here a file called Stacked Walls.…And it's just a simple file, and we're going to…use it to demonstrate how the Stacked Wall feature works.…Now most of the work is going to take place down here on the Project Browser.…
AuthorPaul F. Aubin
- What is BIM?
- Understanding Revit element hierarchy
- Navigating views
- Creating a new project from a template
- Adding walls, doors, and windows
- Adding plumbing fixtures and other components
- Linking AutoCAD DWG files
- Rotating and aligning Revit links
- Working with footprint and extrusion roofs
- Adding openings
- Adding railings and extensions to stairs
- Creating stacked and curtain walls
- Hiding and isolating objects
- Adding rooms
- Creating schedule views and tags
- Adding text and dimensions
- Creating new families
- Using reference planes, parameters, and constraints
- Plotting and creating a PDF
Skill Level Beginner
Q: Which versions of Revit should I use with this course?
A: This course is written for users of Revit Architecture 2015 and Revit LT 2015. Because Revit LT does not have all of the same features as Revit Architecture, some movies in this course will not be relevant for Revit LT. Additionally, there are some topics that are relevant in both versions, but the button layout or location of those tools are different. In those cases, the features and procedures for Revit Architecture are shown in the course.
Q: Which content in this course is different or not relevant for Revit LT?
Advanced Modeling in Revit Architecturewith Paul F. Aubin7h 17m Intermediate
Rendering with Revit Architecture 2012with Paul F. Aubin4h 26m Intermediate
Revit Architecture: The Family Editorwith Paul F. Aubin6h 41m Intermediate
Designing a House in Revit Architecturewith Brian Myers6h 57m Intermediate
1. Core Concepts
2. Getting Comfortable with the Revit Environment
3. Starting a Project
4. Modeling Basics
5. Links, Imports, and Groups
6. Sketch-Based Modeling Components
8. Complex Walls
9. Visibility and Graphic Controls
11. Schedules and Tags
12. Annotation and Details
13. The Basics of Families
14. Sheets, Plotting, and Publishing
Next steps2m 38s
- Mark as unwatched
- Mark all as unwatched
Are you sure you want to mark all the videos in this course as unwatched?
This will not affect your course history, your reports, or your certificates of completion for this course.Cancel
Take notes with your new membership!
Type in the entry box, then click Enter to save your note.
1:30Press on any video thumbnail to jump immediately to the timecode shown.
Notes are saved with you account but can also be exported as plain text, MS Word, PDF, Google Doc, or Evernote.