By Niklas Finkel at August 09 2019 20:06:30
Begin with measuring. Do a very rough drawing, on a piece of scrap paper for measuring purposes only, of your room showing walls and openings for doors, windows and fireplaces. Note where columns and built_in cabinetry are in the room as well. Take out the measuring tape and begin measuring a room writing down each measurement in the applicable space on your rough drawing. For a basic start, measure the length and width of your room.
Why use 3D rendering? If you are looking to build a home or you have a development project, 3D rendering is such a great tool. It gives you the opportunity to see the project before you even start to build! From the facades, right down to the light fixtures. This allows you to ensure that you get everything you want and need out of your new design. This technology has completely changed the dynamics of architecture and engineering as it gives you the ability to see exactly what the home or development will look like before you even start to build. If you are looking to build in Sydney or anywhere in Australia then 3D rendering will give you the freedom to design it and then build it!
Draw a scaled plan using a pencil and graph paper. Now that the measurements have been taken it is time to get to work to create a scaled plan of the room. Drawing a room to scale on plan is simple once one understands that one quarter inch square on the graph paper equals one foot, and that inches can be estimated with half a square equaling 6_inches and a fourth of a square equating to 3_inches. Using the length and width measurements draw the basic room perimeter to scale onto the graph paper with a pencil. Draw in the doors, windows, etc. to scale on the graph paper in the same way you measured them in the room.
Adding or enlarging dormers is another way of capturing space from a second story or loft that is framed by a sloping roof line. You will be surprised how a well_positioned dormer can make a small loft appear much larger and provide vertical walls to accept seating, bookcases or tables that usually will not work with a conventional knee wall.