“Can you do that in SketchUp?” If you can believe it, SketchUp turned fifteen years old this past year. And still, we meet so many people who ask this question. In this video, we teamed up with real SketchUp users to share a story about just how much you can accomplish by designing and documenting your ideas in 3D. As you can see, we used a lot of native SketchUp to make this video! And along the way, we learned that, yes, you can do that in SketchUp. Produced by: SketchUp & Wit House Directed by: Cole Garrison (www.withouseproductions.com) Director of Photography: Dane Henry (www.danehenrydigital.com) Edit: Cole Garrison Color Correction: Peder Morgenthaler (www.framelinear.com) Music & Sound Design: Ian McLeod & Scotty Beam (www.cleod9music.com) Special thanks to: Daniel Brown, James Crowell, Eric Schimelpfenig, Solana James, Peter Kluzak, Keat Tan, Lisanne Libner, Aaron Dietzen, Ty Schalamon, Josh Reilly, Mike Hathorn, Ben Rouillard, Conor Joyce, Jack Heller, Khant Thu, Kenna Hausler, Noah Lerhner, George Spearing, Brandon Pizinger, Billy Mann,
3DOn ARchitecture created augmented reality for iOS devices to allow your SketchUp models to be viewed on a...
With Add Location, we are thrilled to offer SketchUp users clearer, fresher aerial imagery to include in your SketchUp models!
When Therese Knutsen followed her dream to open her own design studio, she wasn’t certain where it would lead. 10 years later, she’s a top landscape designer with clients located across the Nordics.
Learn about the thousands of real-world products offered in SketchUp 3D Warehouse that make it easier to create accurate designs and specs to speed up your workflow immediately.
We’re proud to announce a SketchUp integration with the new Scan Essentials extension from Trimble.
Follow along as we take a look at an option you now have inside of Add Location - high resolution imagery from Nearmap.
From complex master plans to small park renderings, this presentation is an exploration of 10 years of work using SketchUp as a foundation for landscape and planning graphics and teaching.
After introducing SketchUp 2020 in January and sharpening it in April, we’re pleased to announce an August update as well.
In this episode, we get to talk to Bryce Stout, a product manager at SketchUp.
Working remotely (from home or otherwise) can either be a dream-come-true, not-so-ideal, or your standard work mode. We've got some collaboration tricks that will help you work.
Introducing our series on LayOut! Don't worry you don't have to watch them all to understand LayOut and use it: pick and choose what you want to learn. In this video, we show you how LayOut is set up
A top academic in landscape architecture at the University of Guelph, Dr. Nadia Amoroso focuses her work and her teaching methodology on visual representation, urban design, and creative mapping.
Your toolkit of essential shortcuts and must-have extensions to get you on your way.
We are going to continue to learn about Sandbox tools today! In this Skill Builder, we will look at Drape and Stamp! Tune in to learn all about how you can add these tools to your landscape workflow.
Ever wondered how design professionals manage to create gorgeous but more importantly functional models? (Ones that don’t take an age to load up and orbit?!) Well, wonder no more! We gleaned ten top
In this video, we take a look at a native extension that is installed automatically when you download SketchUp: Sandbox Tools. Sandbox tools helps build out landscape and smooth-rolling patterns.
To celebrate our users across the globe, we traveled the interwebs and pulled together a collection of all the places your projects are taking shape.
Running his own boutique residential landscape architecture firm, Tristan Peirce Landscape Architecture, and handles all aspects of the design to bring clients’ dreams into reality.
Ever wondered how global firms use 3D technology to collaborate, win bids, and develop great work?
Have you ever used the rectangle tool to fill in areas of a CAD floorplan? If you have, then you know how easy it is. That is until you get to the part of the plan that is no longer orthogonal.
CAD files (specifically .dwg files) are ubiquitous in the design/build world. So what happens when you bring those CAD files into SketchUp?