Elaborates on the basics of core elements in Revit such as walls and floors, and digs into more specialized features such as in-place families, adaptive components, and the massing environment.
- Hi, my name is Paul F. Aubin, and I'm thriller to be here at Lynda.com again, teaching advanced modeling in Revit Architecture. We have an exciting course planned for you. The conceptual modeling environment is a dynamic, free-form, 3D modeling workspace. I'll be presenting the course in Revit 2012, but rest assured that most of the features I present will work nearly the same in releases 2011 and 2010. I'll start with creating basic forms, modifying forms and the difference between model and reference based forms. From there, it gets really fun, working in the context of a theoretical new Museum of Modern Art facility, we'll look at applying geometry to the massing surfaces, configure divided surfaces, apply custom curtain panels, and use adaptive components to refine the many architectural details.
We'll discuss traditional forms, such as dormers and moldings, and build contemporary forms, like a custom grand stair and a free-form mural wall, devoted to modern street art. So, if you're ready to begin your journey into Revit's exciting, conceptual massing environment, you've come to the right place. Let's dive in.
AuthorPaul F. Aubin
- Understanding some different approaches to modeling
- Building an in-place mass
- Creating and manipulating massing forms
- Using X-Ray and Dissolve
- Performing an energy analysis
- Applying geometry to surfaces
- Configuring divided surfaces
- Nesting massing families
- Stitching borders with adaptive components
- Working with lofting techniques
- Adding dormers and soffits
- Choosing a wall modeling strategy
- Working with curtain walls
- Building custom stairs
- Creating a custom material
Skill Level Intermediate
Revit Architecture: The Family Editorwith Paul F. Aubin6h 40m Intermediate
1. Getting Started with the Massing Environment
2. Using Massing to Design Building Forms
3. Rationalizing Massing Forms
4. Using Massing to Create Unique Forms
5. Refining Building Maker Elements
6. Choosing Wall Modeling Strategies
7. Working with Curtain Walls
8. Applying Finishing Touches
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