Tuesday, February 26, 2013

3D Model Sales: Part XVI Vintage Cast Iron Radiator

A Subdivided[ Turbo-smoothed] view of the 3D Vintage Cast Iron Radiator that I sell online here.

The quad view shows the geometry build with real threads on all pipes and valves.

This low angle render shows the Left Side with the relief valve going into the wall to change things up a bit. The Water valve pipe on the right is interchangeable with the left to mix it up a bit.

All parts are subdivision ready and the asset is ready in 3DSmax., FBX, as well as OBJ formats.

A front view on the little below the window type of Cast radiator.

The accompanying Polygon view at the above angle.

The main valve for adjusting flow is on the lower right side.

In this quad view you can see the modeled threads in the pipes this close up.

A 3/4 elevated back view shows what it looks like as it is placed up against the window wall of your choice.

 The base mesh of the back of this little Victorian/Craftsman era radiator heater.

 The relief valve is on the lower left with the water return pipe going at a angle back into the wall this would sit in front of.

The base model with the subdivision removed to show the lower poly base mesh.

This exploded view shows the separate parts in this build.

The quad Polygon view in exploded form shows the level of detail and modular nature of the part.

Here is a textured example I put up to show the parts with a bit of color to the client, though I sell these in 'primer' only as most will texture themselves in the program they are familiar with already.

3D Model Sales
Part XVI
Vintage Cast Iron Radiator

I sell the 3D models I build online as stock 3D models, similar to stock Photography to be used by design and graphics professionals within the various industries online at Turbosquid, the leading stock 3D model house,  so for this PART XVI[16th], I am reviewing a detailed model of a early cast iron radiator found in Victorian and Craftsman homes from the turn of the last century that I sell online here.

You would find a radiator similar to this in most buildings a hundred years ago, and many systems are still in use to this day. This is great to create a vintage interior or historic 3D illustration for an architectural design with enough details for close up work.

A full 100% subdivision model ensures that you can increase the level of detail with the subdivision modifier applied in your program of choice as high as your processors can handle. It includes fully threaded parts and all pieces can easily be adjusted to make wider or taller versions as you would fine in a typical home in the 1900's.

I export all my 3D assets to FBX and OBJ so my friends in Cinema 4D , Maya, and Soft-XSI can use these assets as well.

To view all my 3D models I sell, you can go here. If you want to see a couple of hundred of 3D models I built in the past that my prior employer still sells, you can go here too.

Cheers, THOM

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