01. What is 3d architectural rendering? What are the benefits?
3D Architectural rendering: The Complete Guide
In this chapter we’ll explain exactly what architectural rendering is and what the main benefits of using it are. We’ll also give you a rundown on who typically uses architectural rendering and for what purposes.
Architects, Property Developers, Interior Designers, Builders, Planners
01. What is 3D Architectural Rendering? Benefits & Uses
02. 3D Architectural Rendering Software
03. How to write a great brief for your architectural rendering project
04. The different types of architectural rendering services
05. How to choose the right balance of shot types for your campaign
06. Architectural rendering prices
07. How to choose a studio | Render quality explained
08. What documentation you’ll need to provide
09. The creation Process | Typical Timeframes
10. How to provide great feedback
11. How to avoid time delays and revision fees
12. Architectural Rendering Case Studies
Who commonly uses architectural rendering?
Architects, property developers, builders, interior designers, real estate agents, landscape architects… pretty much anyone involved in the property industry would be familiar with architectural rendering. It can also be known as architectural visualisation or artists impressions.
Seeing is believing.
What purpose is architectural rendering typically used for?
Architectural rendering is generally used for 3 purposes:
01. Property Marketing. Architectural renders are created in order to help potential buyers see a realistic representation of what they are buying. Architectural renders are used in advertisements, brochures, websites, signage and almost all marketing touch points as the primary visual tool for most modern property marketing campaigns. 3D renders have now become more or less essential in order to market unbuilt property. Buyers expect them.
02. Design Analysis. Architects and building designers often use architectural renders in order to analyse their designs.
03. Design Applications. In Australia, 3d renders are often a requirement for DA (design application) submissions to local government bodies in order to obtain planning approval for the project.