LayOut Scrapbook - Standard Set and Electrical

It's been while since I updated users with my set of scrapbooks for SketchUp LayOut.  Here are the ones I use at the moment for your use.  These are all LayOut 2015 scrapbooks, so won't work on older versions, sorry...

Scroll to the bottom of the page to download the files.

TK-Standard

This is the standard scrapbook I have open most of the time.  Adapted from the TB scrapbook.

Building in Sketchup

My recent project to build a single storey house extension has pushed me to try something new. I am virtually building the house, with insulation, studs and all using a popular 3D modelling program called Sketchup, by Google.  I use it in conjunction with an application called LayOut, which helps you lay out the Sketchup views on a 2D print format.

Sketchup drawings for extension

A very old house

Timber structure bedroom

In the heart of the village of Great Missenden, is a very old house. The original detached building is of timber construction from the 16th century. After many alterations and the rise of neighbouring houses over the 18th, 19th and 20th centuries, it is now a grade II listed, terraced home. This house was to be my first major project;

Sketchup Resources

GET NEWER VERSION OF THIS SCRAPBOOK HERE

Sketchup is a great application. One of the great things about it is the ability to share bits and pieces with a whole community of users. I have a list of things SketchUp and LayOut users might find useful. All released under a Creative Commons License (free to share). If you would like me to add your work, feel free to email it to me, and I will add them to this list. Scrapbook: TK - Standard Scrapbook - Has standard architectural symbols that I use frequently. contents:

TK-StandardImg1tk-standard_3.pngtk-standard_4.pngtk-standard_5.png

 

Environmental analysis and integrated working

a+j burridge Highland Housing scheme

"Collaboration" is the big word in architecture today. Yet I'm not sure how much of it actually happens. Architects outsource to engineers, quantity surveyors, contractors and environmental scientists, to name a few professions, but I'm not sure how much of it you can call collaborating. Traditionally these professions have defined boundaries of responsibility; boundaries that are rarely crossed by an outsider.

Building Information Modeling

A less than adequate wikipedia entry on Building Information Modeling can be found here

What is it? Why would we use it? Where are we with BIM? Where are we going with BIM? Further reading