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3D architectural rendering has transformed the design process. Clearly communicating the style and form of a building between the architect and client is critical. Miscommunication or errors can lead to mistakes which can be extremely expensive to fix, or in some cases cannot be fixed at all. 3D architectural rendering vastly decreases the chance of miscommunication while ensuring that the client is as informed as possible about the final design.
Here we’ll look at exactly what 3-D architectural rendering is and why it provides high degree of value for the client.
What is 3-D architectural rendering?
From the beginning of architecture it has been critical to convey the architects designs to the other stakeholders involved in its construction, especially to the end client. In the past this was most commonly done by hand. Watercolor, ink and acrylics were used to create illustrations of the architects vision of the building.
3-D computer modelling has vastly improved the ability to clearly convey every aspect in detail of an architectural rendering. This type of modelling provides a realistic 3-D representation of the final building. 3-D computer rendering can go far beyond the look and construction of a building. It can realistically detail the materials will be used and the effect of lighting throughout the building. A more recent development are 3-D walk-throughs and virtual tours which allow customers to explore the interior of the building, making 3d architectural visualization models a favorite among architects and clients alike.
Benefits of 3-D architectural rendering
Above we have touched on some of reasons that 3-D architectural rendering has become such a popular part of the design process. Here we will look in more detail at some of the benefits of 3-D computer modelling.
Extremely accurate small details
Before 3-D computer modelling was difficult to convey some of the finer points of a building. 3-D architectural rendering allows potential clients to explore the use of the building on a very micro level. For example, a client could see how their desired furniture would look like inside of the building.
Customize the building
3-D computer modelling can enable stakeholders such as the client or the construction company, to request changes in customize the building. Because 3-D architectural rendering what is a very accurate depiction of what the building will look like prior to construction beginning, modifications to that design can be quickly executed on the computer. This can help to avoid a lengthy redesign process.
High levels of photorealism
The quality of 3-D architectural rendering improves every year. We have already reached a point of 3-D architectural rendering software we are a high degree of photo-realism has been achieved. This means that the quality of the through the architectural rendering can be almost identical to the look of the final building has been constructed. In some cases this is even gone so far as to include imperfections such as splinters in the wood.
View the building from any perspective
3-D architectural rendering allows the viewer to see the building from any perspective. The viewer can see what the building will look like in its location from the front, back, side and a top-down view. With virtual tours the viewer can explore throughout the interior of the property, controlling what areas of the building they look at the more detail. This gives the client all of the information that they need to know about what the final building will look like. It also makes it significantly easier to market and sale of those buildings.
View The Building Anywhere
3-D architectural locations can be viewed from almost anywhere. This means that overseas buyers and people were not able to physically visit the site can still get very accurate understanding of the design of the building.
3-D architectural rendering has come a long way as design software and computer processing power has improved. Today’s 3-D architectural rendering allows everyone involved with the design process to get a complete understanding of what the final building will look like.