"Whenever I work on a personal project, I also want to experiment with some new techniques. Because the time was limited (one full day and two evenings), it had to be a straightforward process. If not, it would have ended up on the dusty pile of the “unfinished-but‐could‐be‐great‐if‐I-have‐the‐time” projects like we all have on our hard drives". (Langeveld, 2017)
For some, rendering is more than an image shown to a client to help them perceive a design. Joel is a 3D artist who explores design through digital rendering/computational work. His ability to render opened up his mind and changed the way that he viewed his designs.
Digital rendering takes time, practice, and patience. Rendering begins as the designer decides on spacial elements, apertures, enclosures, and transitional elements to include in their 3D program. From there, the designer might add furniture, lighting, materials, installations, electrical work and so on. What sets this 3D designer apart is his ability to add layers and layers of detail. The final stages spent in Photoshop can change the mood and emotion within the image.
Take a look at the article attached to view the process that Joel Langeveld reveals.
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