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Oneforty Group

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Aiden Jones
Aiden Jones

Quad Chamfer 3ds Max 2016 39

People might get confused about your comment and think there is on a virus on my website or in my software. That is not the case. What MajesticDolphin meant there is website (not mine) that uses my plugin name for a bait and click thing. It is this website . Thank you for pointing that out but there is nothing I can do about that, they only using the name.

quad chamfer 3ds max 2016 39

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This plugin is being used as bait to get people to install a virus package on handrolafol's wordpress. I found the page by searching "3ds max quad chamfer" and it's towards the bottom of the page and I am unable to link it here. It might be good to try and get it removed if you don't want your plugin associated with cyber criminals.

- [Instructor] Subdivision surface modeling is a modeling technique to create smooth flowing surfaces such as a character, creature, or even the soft cushions of this office task chair. And what we see in this scene is one of the objects in darker gray, the seat cushion, is an active OpenSubdiv object. I can change its level of detail at will. The other objects have all been baked or converted into editable poly or editable mesh. To see this a little bit more clearly, let's enable wireframe on shaded or edged faces with F4. And although the seat cushion at the bottom here looks rounder and smoother, it doesn't actually appear to have as many polygons. Well, that's an illusion. It's actually because of the display mode we're in. Let's investigate. Go over to the Modify panel, and with that seat cushion selected, we can see that the stack consists of an editable poly, a Symmetry modifier to reflect the polygon surface to the other side, and that way we only have to model half of the surface, and then at the top is the OpenSubdiv modifier. What that's doing is it's adding more polygons and averaging the angles among those polygons to smooth out any jagged corners. If we disable that modifier, then we see the original polygon mesh. I'll re-enable OpenSubdiv. And if we want to see the actual level of detail, we can disable the Isoline Display switch here, and now that's the actual level of detail of this model after it's been subdivided. If we change the number of iterations here, we will increase or decrease the level of detail. At an iteration level of zero, we see a mesh that's identical to the original polygon mesh or control cage. And as we increase the iteration's value, we get more detail on the surface. All right, let's go back to basics and start from just a box so that we can get some key concepts around subdivision surfaces. I'm going to reset 3ds Max from the File menu, I'm not saving any changes, and just create a box from the Create panel and go into the Modify panel and set its length, width, and height all to 100 centimeters. Back out a little bit. Looks like I've got selection brackets. With the J key, I can turn those off, and turn on edged faces with F4 once again. And now we've got a simple cube with only six faces and we can verify that by looking at this statistics in the viewport, press the 7 key on the keyboard, and it says we've got 12 polygons. So that counts each one of the triangles, so each one of these quadrilaterals is composed of two triangles, so six sides times two is 12 polygons or 12 triangles. Now let's add the OpenSubdiv modifier from the Modifier List, scroll down a little bit, OpenSubdiv, and it has a default iteration value of one. And now we have 24 polygons instead of 12. We've actually doubled the number of triangles. As we increase the iterations, we'll see that number jump and now we've got 96 triangles. If we want to see the actual level of detail once again, we can disable Isoline Display. And as we increase that value once again, we're getting more and more detail. And with an iteration's value of four, we already have over 1,500 polygons. We went from 12 to 1,500. Usually, you want that iteration's value to be around two or three for most applications. All right, now we understand how that works. We can disable the statistics with the 7 key once again. One of the most key considerations with subdivision surface modeling is quadrilateral polygons. You want to have quads everywhere if possible. Try to avoid polygons with more than four sides and try to avoid triangles if you can. I'll show you an example. Just go over to the Create panel and create a standard primitive cylinder. Click and drag, drag up to set the height, right-click to exit, go to the Modify panel and add an OpenSubdiv modifier. And it looks quite odd at the top and bottom. And this is not really a good situation. If we turn Isoline Display off, we can see that it's actually quite ugly geometry. As we increase the number of iterations, we can see that this is going to be very difficult for us to work with if we want to actually shape this in a model. So I'm going to go into this cylinder parameters and make a couple changes here. Most notably, I'm going to set the number of sides to a multiple of four and that will make it easy for me to divide the cap of the cylinder into quadrilaterals. All right, so we can see this is happening. Let's disable OpenSubdiv and set the number of sides to 16. And in order to do some real editing to this, we'll actually need to convert to editable poly. So with OpenSubdiv still turned off, I can right-click and convert to, convert to Editable Poly, and since the subdiv modifier was not active, the object got baked in that state and now it's an editable object. So let's re-add the OpenSubdiv modifier and see what we can do here to clean up this geometry. Go into the Editable Poly and enable Show End Result, and we're just going to use the Cut tool. It's easiest to use the Cut tool if we can see the vertices, so we can go into Vertex, Sub-Object Mode, and grab the Cut tool. And we can access the Cut tool from the Modify panel or from the Modeling Ribbon, I'm just choosing to do it from the Modify panel, and we've got the Cut tool down here. Click on Cut, and then just orienting the views so that we kind of know which way the axes are pointing so we can make our cuts appropriately. I'm just going to cut across here. And as we do that, we can see that the topology is changing. And once I've got one edge cut, then I can right-click and do another one. Right-click to exit. And I'm just chopping through, trying to make some quadrilaterals here instead of those triangles. And after just a few cuts, we can see that we've substantially improve the topology here. I can exit out of Cut, exit out of Sub-Object Mode as well, go up to the top of the OpenSubdiv modifier and disable Isoline Display. And we can see that there's a huge difference in the quality of the topology on the top where I actually went to the trouble of using the Cut tool to chop everything up into quadrilaterals. And that is a best practice working with subdivision services. Try to avoid any polygon with more than four sides or triangles, if you can possibly help it. And those are some basic concepts around subdivision surfaces.

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