File Name: sketching and rendering interior spaces .zip
Sketching and Rendering Interior Spaces is a complete illustrated course in sketching interior spaces. Ivo Drpic demonstrates how, using simple equipment and easy-to-master techniques, anyone can progress from free-flowing doodles to completely professional, presentation-quality renderings—saving time and the high cost of using professional renderers.
Stephanie Travis has asserted her right under the Copyright, Designs and Patents Act of to be identied as the Author of this Work. All rights reserved. No part of this publication may be reproduced or transmitted in any form or by any means, electronic or mechanical, including photocopy, recording or any information storage and retrieval system, without prior permission in writing from the publisher.
In today's tutorial for architects, designers and students, I demonstrate the "super powers" of Procreate that make it the ideal choice to imagine your design, develop it in scale, then hand it off for further development in Rhino or Sketchup.
What makes Procreate such a powerful design tool is that it combines the best of both worlds…. Good things really do happen when you expect them the least. I haven't found the exact right words yet, but I keep looking. Then this morning I woke up and saw on Twitter that the cartoonist Gary Larson was starting to cartoon again. He retired from drawing "The Dark Side" about 10 years ago, but according to this announcement he was starting to draw again-- for fun.
Not the deadline-based, cartooning with which he entertained the world for 15 years, but drawing for his own amusement. Naturally my interest was peeked! But then it got better. In today's masterclass, I show you how quick gestures with Procreate brushes can be all you need to create compelling concept design renderings full of life and energy. In today's masterclass, I show you how designing with sketches can give your ideas the time and attention they need to grow, bringing your client into the creative process, as opposed to shutting them out with the false promise of half-baked photorealistic concept designs.
In today's masterclass, I show you how Procreate can help you develop the details of your design, while simultaneously creating sketches that make your design real and "human" to your client. I recently re-organized all the videos on my channel into logical playlists that would automatically lead viewers from one related video to the next. Then built an interactive spreadsheet that allows you to sort the content any way you want, so you can click on only the links of the the episodes you want to see or see again , when you want to see them.
Beginner , Intermediate , Advanced , etc. Download above, then open in Excel or Apple Numbers and sort according to your wishes. The best part is, just tap on any link and that video will immediately open up in Youtube! I tried it myself and its kind of a miracle…it really works! Thank you all for making another great year for the Procreate For Architects channel.
You guys are what keeps me going. All the best to you and your loved ones this holiday season,. Procreate for Architects. This is a 2-hr watercolor portrait on 90 lbs cold press, made from looking at a photograph, but not tracing.
Large multi-color wash was used to create dark background, then developed in subsequent layers. As background was drying, details of Diana were painted, careful to avoid touching still-wet outline of the figure. All wash were kept as loose and liquid as possible, so they mix on their own and find their own character in the texture of the paper.
What pins the moment in time is the image of my dad moving the upstairs den TV to the downstairs living room, no small feat in the era of pound TVs.
The TV was the first in a life-long series of household kluges and hacks my dad was always inventing to make life better for all of us. The places dad loved were the places I spent long hours observing him and absorbing his values: the shop, the den, the barn, the back patio, the screen porch, the living room; every one of our all-too-short vacations.
In these places he seemed happiest and most relaxed, so I learned to be happy and relaxed in those places, too. In the den, I learned from Dad that nothing beats being with family. The den was where you could catch dad off-guard, deep in thought, or falling asleep at the telly.
When life presented challenges, there was always Dad in that room. In the shop, Dad taught a different masterclass: how to use every kind of tool: how to put things together and take them apart; how to keep an aging house running in top shape; the simple joy to be found immersing oneself in a project. There was wonder in the temporary gizmos he cobbled together, dreamt up on a project-by-project basis: shop lamps clipped to Dr. Seuss wooden arms hovering over dangerous saw beds; networks of overhead extension cords, throwaway racks holding every size screwdrivers and drill bits.
Being amongst those tools and clutter made we want to have a shop of my own in every place I live. The screen porch was where my dad taught me how to relax in summer. The lesson: always have a place in your life where you can be close to the sound of crickets, summer breezes and summer downpours, then be happy just to chill while you read the newspaper or watch Masterpiece Theater on PBS.
Behind the house off the screen porch was the patio, where Dad taught any of us paying attention how to build a rock garden, how to move huge boulders from the front woods to the backyard using Egyptian-style wooden rollers, how to grill meat, how to swirl ice cubes in a gin and tonic, how to take a minute between flips of meat to throw a football or play badminton with your kid.
When I went through a strange phase of sundown depression and sleeplessness as a middle schooler, I made a beeline to hang out with dad in the backyard every evening, soon as he came home from work.
In the garage, Dad taught us how to be entrepreneurs while serving our community. Dad dreamt up a way to raise money for Indian Guides by buying hundreds of bags of charcoal at bulk rate, then selling them around the neighborhood at a slightly marked-up rate, for the good of the organization. I remember trucks coming to the house, unloading industrial palettes of charcoal at the doorway of our garage, then me and my buddies stacking them out of the rain, having no idea we were doing something good for others.
It was a chore, but it seemed like fun. Dad went a step further and conjured a cart from old fertilized-spreader wheels and wood slats, so we could deliver the charcoal people ordered. This taught me the equally important lesson that you should test a design before you build it. The wheels of that prototype scraped the road and ground it to a halt if you tilted the cart off horizontal so much as 5 degrees.
When my parents left the east coast and retired to Mayville, NY, the coolest places in their new family compound were the garage shop and the boathouse. Many of the values I hold dearest come from my dad and his projects, but he also taught us there was joy and togetherness in:. Reading the paper, drinking coffee and listening to music in the Living Room on Sunday mornings after church;.
Saturday morning drives to the Dry Cleaner and Hardware store;. Indian Guides meetings where fathers and sons bonded during school nights;. Of course, weekends and vacations are just logical times a kid who loved his weekday-commuting dad would remember, but it was something else, too. It was observing his authentic self in these settings where I learned the values of patience, industry, humor, soft spoken civility, community-mindedness, honest self-examination, appreciation for the arts and culture, responsibility to family and friends, joy in expressing oneself in music and art, respect for others and their ideas, gracious admission of error, wisdom in seeking the counsel of others, and the difference between listening and hearing.
Thanks for everything you gave us and continue to give us. Welcome Pro-creators. To draw along with the YouTube tutorial, download a free. PDF of the background photos assets. Once downloaded:. Thank you! Click HERE to download files. You can also download the original. No editing, no narration, just the actual original project file you can explore, alter and add to. Browse and interact with the original layers; see the thinking behind the construction of the image from bottom to top of the layer stack; see the individual brush strokes used; access the canvas info ; activate the video replay as often as you wish; adjust the hue, saturation, brightness and blending modes of any layer; select, delete, copy and duplicate any layer to observe the effects.
The file is yours to dissect and learn from. Just click HERE. Thanks for drawing along with the tutorial. Let me know if you enjoy this approach in the comments below. To see purchase options click button below, and thank you for your support! This is the shortest, easiest to read book ever written about watercolor. Because you are a procrastinator like me and I want to make it easy and fun for you to get over the hump.
So read it in a short checkout line, or open it next to your new palette, then I want to see that paint fly, OK? Watercoloring helps you see the world around you and live in the moment. The opposite of complexity is simplicity. The more complicated the steps in learning something new, the less likely we are to try it.
Play at it, and you can only get better. The main difference between watercolor and oil or acrylic is that it dries quickly and remains transparent after drying, so the color of the paper and any paint already applied shows through layers of new paint. To see what I mean, replicate the exercise above with thin layers of paint, letting each layer dry before applying the next about 30 to 45 seconds should do; shorter with a hair dryer.
Try to leave some tiny gaps between brush strokes, so glimpses of the underlying paper and paint persist to the end. Be sure to leave gaps in your brush strokes where the paper and paints under each new layer can show through.
The color wheel helps us visualize the relationships between primary and secondary colors. Can you get every shade of every color this way? No, but depending on the particular primary colors you use, you can get close.
Should you need more colors, Mr. Newton have your back. Here's one example of how the palette and brushes described in this post might look in the real world. Notice the paper towel and strips of scrap paper used to test the color and opacity of the watercolors I mix before painting. The best way to introduce the idea of mixing colors is to have you mix the ugliest color: gray.
We're going to mix abut 50 shades of it, so make sure you're in a safe place. Why gray? Because gray is what you get when you mix opposites on the color wheel. Mixing gray will help both your understanding of the color wheel and your understanding of another concept: color temperature.
What is color temperature? It's the degree of warmth or coolness found in a color, usually having to do with the amount of red or blue found in the color. But we get ahead of ourselves. Let's try mixing some grays. In the examples below, I have you use four different pairs of colors generally thought of as "opposites across the color wheel" to create grays.
For those of you who like lists and who doesn't?
Get a PDF of the complete catalog. Provides a foundation in the graphic language used to represent interior spaces by using drafting techniques and the proper use of drafting materials and tools. Topics include floor plans, reflected ceiling plans, elevations, sections, perspectives, standard symbols, scale and line weight. Introduces the development of basic freehand sketches. This course emphasizes quick sketch techniques and rapid 3-d visualization.
Goodreads helps you keep track of books you want to read. Want to Read saving…. Want to Read Currently Reading Read. Other editions. Enlarge cover. Error rating book.
Hey everyone, to answer all your emails re: brushes to use for Brush Lettering, I'm listing down my favorites:. Ever wonder what the differences are between different water brushes? I tried to put together a little comparison between the 5 that I have. In my opinion the easiest brushes to learn with are the Kuretake 1 or Pentel medium 3 or Pentel large 4. These all have a brush tip length:width ratio that are easiest to manipulate.
Sketching and Rendering of Interior Spaces; ; Ivo D. Drpic; download pdf. Customer Dulcie, Review: Description: Architectural History: Journal of.
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