By Ursula Kuefer at June 29 2019 19:48:18
The ranch house floor plan was the American Dream in a box from the late 1940s to the mid 1960s. Sliding glass doors, kidney shaped swimming pools and back yard patios created a new informal way of entertaining guests. Though the ranch house floor plan was the embodiment of casual living, most homes of that era lacked architectural details that would make them memorable. By the 1970s, the ranch style house was replaced by the split level home with Colonial or English details. The 1980s saw a reversal of the ranch house floor plan formula that included showy front entries with grand staircases and vaulted ceilings while the back of the house was left almost naked. The only remains of the ranch house floor plan today are the open floor plans, great rooms and hearth kitchens and the current popular trend of an outdoor room. All leftovers from the original ranch style housing era.
Two dimensional floor plans play a similar hand like those in 3D except these will be displayed in 2 dimensions. They are displayed in crystal clear, vibrant images with colors for an effective marketing strategy. The 3D and 2 dimensional floor plan layouts are visually appealing and help in making flyers and brochures as well. They provide instant decision_making helping both realtors/owners save time in making a tour to the place and look at them personally.
Interactivity _ For improved user experience, 3D floor may include lots of animated options. On the other hand, 2D plans may not offer that many options. Aside from this, 3D plans give control to the viewer so that they can rotate the design to check the structure from different angles. Moreover, the designs allow the user to press a button to make the furniture appear or disappear inside the rooms.
The informal lifestyle of California became popular as early as the late 1940s and magazines began to promote casual living as the ideal. Influences such as courtyards, patios and other Spanish colonial architectural details were embraced and played upon. What was known as the front porch or veranda, was moved from the front to the back of the house and heralded the arrival of a significant lifestyle change. Families now preferred the privacy of their back yard rather than sitting on the front porch watching traffic.