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Optimizing Rhino Inside Revit Workflow

By Joseph Freund | Video

To be an effective designer today, you need tools to quickly develop your designs and accurately communicate them to all project stakeholders.

 

Here is a recording we explore the Rhino workflow from early design and model exploration to further refinement and documentation using Revit, also known as Rhino.Inside.Revit.

 

The presentation demonstrates the new ability of the Rhino.Inside.Revit, using Grasshopper to extract the geometry of a Revit element, and tips to writing your own custom scripts.

For various resources and scripts to demonstrate the Rhino.Inside.Revit workflow, you can view and download them here.

 

Make sure you tune in for the Q&A session with Rhino experts and developers from McNeel, Scott Davidson and Ehsan Iran-Nejad, who joined us to answer the questions and share the new features under development. The presentation covers Rhino features including:

Grasshopper

a powerful generative design tool now fully integrated into Rhino, provides a solid foundation for many incredible third-party components ranging from environmental analysis to robotic control.

AutoCAD or Revit Workflows

So you’ve finished your design in Rhino, but now you need to cleanly integrate it into your Revit project. From a completely reworked annotation-style interface, to better DWG support and Rich Text throughout, it’s now easier to convey accurately and clearly the “what” and the “how” of your design.

New Rhino 7 Features

Boosting the new features of Rhino 7 and creating great-looking renders directly in Rhino.

Preparing CAD Files

Unique considerations to keep in mind while preparing CAD files using Rhino.

 

To find out more about Rhino capabilities, go here.

Do you have additional questions? Send us an email at rhino@microsolresources.com.

 

INDUSTRIES: Architecture

Published on November 23, 2020 in .

About the Author

Joseph joined Microsol Resources in 2019 as an AEC Application Specialist. Joseph has a B.S. Degree in Electromechanical Engineering, and a Master of Architecture from Iowa State University. In his free time, he loves camping under dark skies and taking photos of nature.

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