Differences

This shows you the differences between two versions of the page.

Link to this comparison view

engineer-civil:revit-residentialdesign [2017/10/03 22:14]
jjensen [Saving A360 Drive]
engineer-civil:revit-residentialdesign [2017/12/01 22:18]
Line 1: Line 1:
-===== SDC Publications ===== 
-  * Author - Daniel John Stine 
-  * [[http://​www.sdcpublications.com/​pdfsample/​978-1-58503-810-7-3.pdf|Chapter 3 - Overview of Linework and Modify Tools]] 
-  * [[http://​www.gisengineering.com/​pdf/​Drafting/​ResidentialDesignUsingRevit2014-Stine/​ResidentialDesignRevit2014-Ch05partA.pdf|Chapter 5a - Residence: FLOOR PLAN (First Floor)]] 
-  * [[http://​www.gisengineering.com/​pdf/​Drafting/​ResidentialDesignUsingRevit2014-Stine/​ResidentialDesignRevit2014-Ch05partB.pdf|Chapter 5b - Residence: FLOOR PLAN (First Floor)]] 
-  * [[http://​www.gisengineering.com/​pdf/​Drafting/​ResidentialDesignUsingRevit2014-Stine/​ResidentialDesignRevit2014-Ch06.pdf|Chapter 6 - Residence: FLOOR PLANS (Second Floor and Basement Plans)]] 
-  * [[http://​www.gisengineering.com/​pdf/​Drafting/​ResidentialDesignUsingRevit2014-Stine/​ResidentialDesignRevit2014-Ch07.pdf|Chapter 7 - Residence: ROOF]] 
- 
-==== YouTube Videos to Accompany Residential Design Revit 2014 Textbook ==== 
-  * Jensen'​s Residential Design Using Revit 2014 - Ch02 Lake Cabin  
-  * Jensen'​s Residential Design Using Revit 2014 - Ch05-1 Project Setup 
-  * Jensen'​s Residential Design Using Revit 2014 - Ch05-2 Exterior Walls 
-  * Jensen'​s Residential Design Using Revit 2014 - Ch05-3 Interior Walls 
-  * Jensen'​s Residential Design Using Revit 2014 - Ch05-4a Doors  
-  * Jensen'​s Residential Design Using Revit 2014 - Ch05-4b Openings ​ 
-  * Jensen'​s Residential Design Using Revit 2014 - Ch05-4c Windows ​ 
-  * Jensen'​s Residential Design Using Revit 2014 - Ch05-4d Fireplace ​ 
-  * Jensen'​s Residential Design Using Revit 2014 - Ch06-1 Second Floor Ext Wall  
-  * Jensen'​s Residential Design Using Revit 2014 - Ch06-2 Second Floor Interior Wall  
-  * Jensen'​s Residential Design Using Revit 2014 - Ch06-3 Second Floor Doors  
-  * Jensen'​s Residential Design Using Revit 2014 - Ch06-4 Basement Floor Plan  
-  * Jensen'​s Residential Design Using Revit 2014 - Ch06-5 Stairs ​ 
-  * Jensen'​s Residential Design Using Revit 2014 - Ch07-1 Roof Design Options ​ 
-  * Jensen'​s Residential Design Using Revit 2014 - Ch07-2 Gable Roof  
-  * Jensen'​s Residential Design Using Revit 2014 - Ch07-3 Low Roof Elements ​ 
-  * Jensen'​s Residential Design Using Revit 2014 - Ch07-4 Skylights ​ 
-  * Jensen'​s Residential Design Using Revit 2014 - Ch08-1 Floor Systems 
- 
-===== Revit Project Files ===== 
-  * Options when saving Revit files 
-  - Save on local hard disk. Problem - lab computers have Deep Freeze software installed, so any files saved to the local hard drive will be deleted once the computer reboots. 
-  - Save to a USB thumb drive. Works well with College students but not so good with high school students (many don't carry one with them or they easily get distracted on lose them). 
-  - Save to A360 Drive. Works great for Autodesk Inventor, but an issue with Revit (see below). 
-  - Save to Google Drive or Microsoft One Drive. Works good, but issues at the high school level, students don't have accounts or ability to create one using as the District blocks it. 
- 
-==== Saving A360 Drive ==== 
-  * [[a360.autodesk.com/​a360-desktop|A360 Desktop Discontinued]] 
-  * [[https://​knowledge.autodesk.com/​search-result/​caas/​downloads/​content/​autodesk-360-desktop-download-and-release-notes.html|Autodesk 360 Desktop Download and Release Notes]] 
-  * Step 0: create Autodesk Education Account which includes A360 Drive 
-    * [[https://​www.youtube.com/​watch?​v=6aXMVtZ6Y9I|Youtube - How to Get Software Through your Autodesk Educational Account]] 
-      * <​HTML><​iframe width="​560"​ height="​315"​ src="​https://​www.youtube.com/​embed/​6aXMVtZ6Y9I"​ frameborder="​0"​ allowfullscreen></​iframe></​HTML>​ 
-  * Step 1: Typical Workflow - Option A 
-    * 0. Background Information 
-      * [[http://​knowledge.autodesk.com/​support/​revit-products/​troubleshooting/​caas/​sfdcarticles/​sfdcarticles/​How-to-save-to-Autodesk-360-Drive-folder-from-Revit.html|How to save to Autodesk 360 Drive folder from Revit]] 
-      * example path and folders automatically created when you login to A360 Drive 
-        * Windows 7: C:​\Users\student\AppData\Local\Autodesk\Autodesk Sync\Cloud\jeffjensen (Bonanza HS) 
-        * Windows 7: C:​\Users\LocalAdmin\AppData\Local\Autodesk\Autodesk Sync\Cloud\jeffjensen (Desert Rose HS) 
-        * Windows 10: C:​\Users\jjensen\AppData\Local\Autodesk\Autodesk Sync\Cloud\jeffjensen (personal laptop) 
-      * need to add current folder to places 
-      * Need to **Show hidden files, folders, and drives** within Windows Explorer to be able to view the hidden AppData folder. 
-      * {{engineer-civil:​revit-residentialdesign:​revita360cachefolder.png|Figure 5-1.8 Sheet A1 - First Floor Plan: Title Block with Project Information added automatically,​ p. 5-6 in Residential Design Using Autodesk Revit 2014 by Daniel John Stine}} 
-    * 1. login to A360 Drive by right clicking on the A360 icon in the system tray and selecting login (takes about 3-5 min to update depending on how much data you have on A360 Drive) 
-      * example A360 account is your login, typically email address (<​u>​jefferyjjensen@gmail.com</​u>​ or <​i>​jjjensen@interact.ccsd.net</​i>​) and password (NormalOne) 
-    * 2. open Revit 
-    * 3. Revit > Open, navigate to Autodesk 360 cache folder (C:​UsersstudentAppDataLocalAutodeskAutodesk SyncCloudjeffjensen) and add the current folder to places (bottom left corner, Tools > Add Current Folder to Places) 
-      * {{engineer-civil:​revit-residentialdesign:​revittoolsplaces.png|Figure 1-1 Autodesk Revit Add Current Folder to Places}} 
-    * 4. open your Revit project file 
-    * 5. save project file 
-    * 6. right click on the Autodesk 360 system tray icon and select Sync now 
-  * Typical Workflow - Option B 
-    * 1. login to A360 Drive by right clicking on the A360 icon in the system tray and selecting login 
-    * 2. copy the Revit project file you want to work on to the Desktop 
-    * 3. open Revit 
-    * 4. File > Open and navigate to the Desktop to open the file 
-    * 5. When finished with edits, save the file and exit Revit. 
-    * 6. Copy the Revit file from desktop into A360. 
-    * 7. right click on A360 icon in the system tray and select **Sync Now** 
- 
-===== Getting Started with Revit ===== 
-  * [[https://​www.youtube.com/​watch?​v=_we5whYn8Lk|YouTube - Getting Started with Autodesk Revit 2014 by Daniel John Stine, SDC Publications]] 
-    * <​HTML><​iframe width="​560"​ height="​315"​ src="​https://​www.youtube.com/​embed/​JgNw224NPnA"​ frameborder="​0"​ allowfullscreen></​iframe></​HTML>​ 
- 
-====== Lesson 2 - Lake Cabin ====== 
-  * [[https://​youtu.be/​JgNw224NPnA|YouTube - Residential Design Revit 2014 - Exercise 2-1 thru 2-6]] 
-    * <​HTML><​iframe width="​560"​ height="​315"​ src="​https://​www.youtube.com/​embed/​_we5whYn8Lk"​ frameborder="​0"​ allowfullscreen></​iframe></​HTML>​ 
-===== Exercise 2-1 Walls ===== 
-  * {{engineer-civil:​revit-residentialdesign:​fig2-1.1lakecabinsketch.png|Figure 2-1.1 Lake Cabin Sketch in Residential Design Using Autodesk Revit 2014 by Daniel John Stine}} 
-  * Exterior Wall - Use Wall Element Type **Generic - 12"**, Unconnected Wall Height **9'​-0"​**,​ Location Line **Finish Face: Exterior**, and draw the walls in a clockwise direction to ensure the exterior side of the wall is on the outside of the Lake Cabin. 
-  * Interior Wall - Use Wall Element Type **Generic - 5"**, Wall Height connected to **Level 2**, Location Line **Wall Centerline** 
- 
-===== Exercise 2-2 Doors ===== 
-  * Use three Single-Flush 36" x 80" doors for the Bedrooms and Front Door. The bathroom uses a Single-Flush 30" x 80" door. The exact position of the doors is not important in this exercise. 
-  * {{engineer-civil:​revit-residentialdesign:​lakecabindoorwindowschedule.png|Figure 2-5.5 Floor Plan and Door & Window Schedule in Residential Design Using Autodesk Revit 2014 by Daniel John Stine}} 
- 
-===== Exercise 2-3 Windows ===== 
-  * {{engineer-civil:​revit-residentialdesign:​lakecabindoorwindowschedule.png|Figure 2-5.5 Floor Plan and Door & Window Schedule in Residential Design Using Autodesk Revit 2014 by Daniel John Stine}} 
- 
-===== Exercise 2-4 Roof ===== 
- 
-===== Exercise 2-5 Annotation and Dimensions ===== 
- 
-===== Exercise 2-6 Printing ===== 
- 
-====== Lesson 5 - Residence Floor Plans (First Floor) ====== 
-===== Exercise 5-1 Project Setup ===== 
-  * Essential Question - How do I create a Revit Residential project from a template? How do I add my project information so it is automatically displayed on the sheet title block? 
-  - Create a new project file using **Application Menu > New > Template file - Browse > select Residential-Default,​ click open, and Create new - Project** 
-  - Project Information using **Manage tab > Settings panel > Project Information** 
-    - Organization Name: UNLV 
-    - Organization Description:​ CEE301 
-    - Building Name: Your Name Residence 
-    - Author: Your Name 
-    - Client: Jeff Jensen 
-    - Project Address: 4505 S Maryland Pkwy, Las Vegas NV 89154 
-    - Project Name: Your Name Residence 
-    - Project Number: 15001-01 
-    - {{engineer-civil:​revit-residentialdesign:​fig5-1.5projectinformation.png|Figure 5-1.5 Project Information dialog, p. 5-5 in Residential Design Using Autodesk Revit 2014 by Daniel John Stine}} 
-  - Title block with Project Information added automatically 
-    - {{engineer-civil:​revit-residentialdesign:​fig5-1.8sheeta1.png|Figure 5-1.8 Sheet A1 - First Floor Plan: Title Block with Project Information added automatically,​ p. 5-6 in Residential Design Using Autodesk Revit 2014 by Daniel John Stine}} 
-  - [[https://​youtu.be/​Prr1lSsZwqM|YouTube - Residential Design Revit 2014 - Exercise 5-1]] 
-    - <​HTML><​iframe width="​560"​ height="​315"​ src="​https://​www.youtube.com/​embed/​Prr1lSsZwqM"​ frameborder="​0"​ allowfullscreen></​iframe></​HTML>​ 
- 
-===== Exercise 5-2 Exterior Walls ===== 
-  - {{engineer-civil:​revit-residentialdesign:​fig5-2.1ribbonoptionbar.png|Figure 5-2.1 Ribbon and Option bar - Wall command active, p. 5-8 in Residential Design Using Autodesk Revit 2014 by Daniel John Stine}} 
-    - [[http://​help.autodesk.com/​view/​RVT/​2015/​ENU/?​guid=GUID-3032EF48-3FB7-4602-A1BD-F79ADFFCFDFD|Autodesk Revit Help - Dimension Witness Lines]] 
-  - Create exterior walls using the following dimensions 
-    - {{engineer-civil:​revit-residentialdesign:​fig5-2.2exteriorwalls.png|Figure 5-2.2 Exterior walls, p. 5-9 in Residential Design Using Autodesk Revit 2014 by Daniel John Stine}} 
-  - Modify wall dimensions 
-    - change 35' to 34' 8" by selecting the left most wall, then 35'​-0"​ dimension becomes active 
-    - change 4' 4" to 4' by selecting the bottom right horizontal wall, then 4'​-4"​ dimension becomes active 
-    - {{engineer-civil:​revit-residentialdesign:​fig5-2.8exteriorwallsfinaldimensions.png|Figure 5-2.8 Exterior walls with final dimensions, p. 5-14 in Residential Design Using Autodesk Revit 2014 by Daniel John Stine}} 
-    - {{engineer-civil:​revit-residentialdesign:​fig5-2.4atemporarydimension.png|Figure 5-2.4a Temporary Dimension Properties, p. 5-11 in Residential Design Using Autodesk Revit 2014 by Daniel John Stine}} 
-  - Change wall type 
-    - drag a window around the entire building to select the walls, then in the properties panel, use the drop down to ensure only the walls are selected. 
-    - from the Type Selector on the Properties Palette, select **Exterior - Wood Shingle over Wood Siding on Wood Stud** 
-  - 3D View 
-    - {{engineer-civil:​revit-residentialdesign:​fig5-2.9exteriorwall3dview.png|Figure 5-2.9 3D View, p. 5-15 in Residential Design Using Autodesk Revit 2014 by Daniel John Stine}} 
-  - Create Custom Wall Type 
-    - make a duplicate of **Exterior - Wood Shingle over Wood Siding on Wood Stud** and giving the new wall type name **Exterior - Wood Shingle over Wood Siding on 2x4 Wood Stud** 
-    - change the thickness from 5.5" to 3.5" 
-  - Change height of garage and eastern most portion of the living room to height 12' 
-    - {{engineer-civil:​revit-residentialdesign:​fig5-2.18completedexercise.png|Figure 5-2.18 Completed exercise, p. 5-22 in Residential Design Using Autodesk Revit 2014 by Daniel John Stine}} 
-  - [[https://​youtu.be/​q-LrFB3BZys|YouTube - Residential Design Revit 2014 Chapter 05-2]] 
-    - <​HTML><​iframe width="​560"​ height="​315"​ src="​https://​www.youtube.com/​embed/​q-LrFB3BZys"​ frameborder="​0"​ allowfullscreen></​iframe></​HTML>​ 
-  - [[http://​help.autodesk.com/​view/​RVT/​2015/​ENU/?​guid=GUID-05BAFEAA-5186-484E-80F4-8D900C454748|Autodesk Revit Support - Walls]] 
-  - "If you draw in a clockwise fashion, your walls will have the exterior side of the wall correctly positioned. You can also use the spacebar to toggle which side the exterior face is on." (Residential Design Using Autodesk Revit 2014 by Daniel John Stine, p. 5-9) 
- 
-==== Dimension Witness Lines ==== 
-  * "​Left-click the witness line control to change the reference point for that element. For example, for a wall, left-clicking the control toggles the reference point among the centerline, the interior face, and the exterior face of the wall." [[http://​help.autodesk.com/​view/​RVT/​2015/​ENU/?​guid=GUID-035C0EF4-7474-47F6-AA36-672322FD10FB|Move the Witness Line for Permanent Dimensions]] 
-  * {{engineer-civil:​revit-residentialdesign:​revitwitnessline.png|Move the Witness Line for Permanent Dimensions, Autodesk Revit 2015 Help}} 
- 
-===== Exercise 5-3 Interior Walls ===== 
-  * {{engineer-civil:​revit-residentialdesign:​fig5-3.10interiorwalls.png|Figure 5-3.10 Completed Interior Walls, p. 5-34 in Residential Design Using Autodesk Revit 2014 by Daniel John Stine}} 
-  * {{engineer-civil:​revit-residentialdesign:​fig5-3.4layoutdimensioninteriorwalls.png|Figure 5-3.4 Layout dimensions for first floor interior walls, ​ p. 5-27 in Residential Design Using Autodesk Revit 2014 by Daniel John Stine}} 
-  * [[https://​www.youtube.com/​watch?​v=Oc5NHEN6-OQ|YouTube - Creating walls with Revit 2015 by Daniel John Stine, SDC Publications]] 
-  * [[https://​youtu.be/​j0H665And5k|YouTube - Residential Design Using Revit Chapter 05-3]] 
-    * <​HTML><​iframe width="​560"​ height="​315"​ src="​https://​www.youtube.com/​embed/​j0H665And5k"​ frameborder="​0"​ allowfullscreen></​iframe></​HTML>​ 
- 
-===== Exercise 5-4a Doors ===== 
-  * Step 1 - Load additional door families (C:​ProgramDataAutodeskRAC 2014LibrariesUS ImperialDoors) 
-    * Bifold-2 Panel.rfa 
-    * Single-Panel 4.rfa 
-    * Sliding-2 panel.rfa 
-  * {{engineer-civil:​revit-residentialdesign:​fig5-4.2doorfamilies.png|Figure 5-4.2 Door families on hard drive, ​ p. 5-37 in Residential Design Using Autodesk Revit 2014 by Daniel John Stine}} 
-  * Step 2 - Download the following doors from [[http://​seek.autodesk.com|seek.autodesk.com]] 
-    * Overhead-Sectional-Flush 
-    * Double-Raised Panel with Sidelights 
-    * Single-Entry 3 
-    * Single-Pocket 
-    * Opening-Elliptical Arch 
-  * Can save these door family files to your desktop and then must load them into your current Revit project. 
-  * "You may want to create a folder where you save all the families you download. This would make future access more convenient, especially if you did not have internet access at that time. This folder should probably not be in Revit'​s standard folder location as it may be difficult to migrate the data after an upgrade (i.e., sorting the custom files from the default files). One more thing on families via the web: you have access to content via sources other than Revit. You can try an internet search with text that reads something like '​autodesk revit families.'​ As Revit'​s popularity grows, more and more product manufactures will start making families available that represent their products, thus making it easier for designers to incorporate their products into a project. For example, one can also download an extensive wall and ceiling library from United States Gypsum (USG) at [[http://​www.usgdesignstudio.com|www.usgdesignstudio.com]]. Additionally,​ you can visit [[https://​www.augi.com|www.augi.com]] (Autodesk Users Group International),​ or [[http://​www.revitcity.com|www.revitcity.com]] for Revit related resources and content."​ (Residential Design Using Autodesk Revit 2014 by Daniel John Stine, p. 5-41) 
-  * Step 3 - Load downloaded families from Seek.Autodesk.com 
-    * select **Insert > Load From Library > Load Family** from the Ribbon. 
-      * Overhead-Sectional-Flush 
-      * Double-Raised Panel with Sidelights 
-      * Single-Entry 3 
-      * Single-Pocket 
-      * Opening-Elliptical Arch (Cannot Load Family since this is not a door) 
-  * {{engineer-civil:​revit-residentialdesign:​fig5-4.12doorsinsertedb.png|Figure 5-4.12 Doors to be inserted, p. 5-44 in Residential Design Using Autodesk Revit 2014 by Daniel John Stine}} 
-  * [[https://​youtu.be/​xPZdSHxU1N4|YouTube - Residential Design Using Revit 2014 Ch05-4a Doors]] 
-    * <​HTML><​iframe width="​560"​ height="​315"​ src="​https://​www.youtube.com/​embed/​xPZdSHxU1N4"​ frameborder="​0"​ allowfullscreen></​iframe></​HTML>​ 
- 
-===== Exercise 5-4b Openings ===== 
-  * {{engineer-civil:​revit-residentialdesign:​fig5-4.14openingsfirstfloor.png|Figure 5-4.14 Openings placed in first floor plan, p. 5-47 in Residential Design Using Autodesk Revit 2014 by Daniel John Stine}} 
-  * [[https://​youtu.be/​3hXbpIQv2Uc|YouTube - Residential Design Using Revit 2014 Ch05-4b Openings]] 
-    * <​HTML><​iframe width="​560"​ height="​315"​ src="​https://​www.youtube.com/​embed/​3hXbpIQv2Uc"​ frameborder="​0"​ allowfullscreen></​iframe></​HTML>​ 
- 
-===== Exercise 5-4c Windows ===== 
-  * {{engineer-civil:​revit-residentialdesign:​fig5-4.20b3dviewwindows.png|First Floor with Windows}} 
-  * Recommended to add the windows in the plan view (First Floor) instead of 3D view. 
-  * Using the following windows which should already be preloaded from the Residential template. 
-    * Double Hung with Trim: 36" x 72" with Sill Height of 1'​-0"​ and the Flip Control icon is on the exterior side of the walls. 
-      * {{engineer-civil:​revit-residentialdesign:​fig5-4.15windowsadded.png|Figure 5-4.15 (9) Windows Added: Double Hung with Trim: 36" x 72", p. 5-48 in Residential Design Using Autodesk Revit 2014 by Daniel John Stine}} 
-      * {{engineer-civil:​revit-residentialdesign:​fig5-4.15windowsrevit.png|Revit Properties of a Double Hung with Trim 36" x 72" Window}} 
-    * Double Hung with Trim: 36" x 48" with Sill Height of 3'​-0"​ 
-      * {{engineer-civil:​revit-residentialdesign:​fig5-4.17windowsadded.png|Figure 5-4.17 (9) Windows Added: Double Hung with Trim: 36" x 48", p. 5-50 in Residential Design Using Autodesk Revit 2014 by Daniel John Stine}} 
-    * Fixed with Trim: 36" x 20" with Sill Height 5'​-4",​ create from the Fixed with Trim 36" x 24" 
-      * {{engineer-civil:​revit-residentialdesign:​fig5-4.20windowsadded.png|Figure 5-4.20 First floor plan: last four windows added, p. 5-52 in Residential Design Using Autodesk Revit 2014 by Daniel John Stine}} 
-      * {{engineer-civil:​revit-residentialdesign:​fig5-4.17windowsrevit.png|Revit Properties of a Double Hung with Trim 36" x 48" Window}} 
-  * {{engineer-civil:​revit-residentialdesign:​fig5-4.22windows.png|Figure 5-4.22 Completed Windows, p. 5-53 in Residential Design Using Autodesk Revit 2014 by Daniel John Stine}} 
-  * [[https://​youtu.be/​fGzvDX8w8U0|YouTube - Residential Design Using Revit 2014 Ch05-4c Windows]] 
-    * <​HTML><​iframe width="​560"​ height="​315"​ src="​https://​www.youtube.com/​embed/​fGzvDX8w8U0"​ frameborder="​0"​ allowfullscreen></​iframe></​HTML>​ 
- 
-==== Window Design and Code Elements ==== 
-  * Minimum Window Size 
-    * [[http://​www.finehomebuilding.com/​how-to/​articles/​code-violations-emergency-egress-windows.aspx|Fine Homebuilding - Common Building-Code Violations: Emergency-Egress Windows Too Small]] 
-    * {{engineer-civil:​revit-residentialdesign:​firefighterwindowaccess.jpg|Figure 1-1 Firefighter Window Access}} 
-    * R312.2.1 [[http://​en.wikipedia.org/​wiki/​Window_sill|Window sills]]. In dwelling units, where the opening of an operable window is located more than 72 inches (1829 mm) above the finished grade or surface below, the lowest part of the clear opening of the window shall be a minimum of 24 inches (610 mm) above the fininshed floor of the room in which the window is located. Operable sections of windows shall not permit openings that allow passage of a 4-inch-diameter (102 mm) sphere where such openings are located within 24 inches (610 mm) of the finished floor. International Residential Code for one- and two-family dwellings 2012 [[http://​publicecodes.cyberregs.com/​icod/​irc/​2012/​icod_irc_2012_3_sec012.htm|Section R312 Guards and Window Fall Protection]] 
-    * {{engineer-civil:​revit-residentialdesign:​wallframingmembers-hepler.png|Figure 1-1 Wall framing members - Architecture Drafting and Design, 7th by Hepler, Wallach, Hepler, p. 552}} 
- 
-===== Exercise 5-5 Adding a Fireplace ===== 
-  * {{engineer-civil:​revit-residentialdesign:​fig5-5.53dviewcompletedchapter.png|Figure 5-5.5 3D View of completed chapter, p. 5-56 in Residential Design Using Autodesk Revit 2014 by Daniel John Stine}} 
-  * [[https://​youtu.be/​v2C-vrFJ8Ns|Residential Design Using Revit 2014 Ch05-4d Fireplace]] 
-    * <​HTML><​iframe width="​560"​ height="​315"​ src="​https://​www.youtube.com/​embed/​v2C-vrFJ8Ns"​ frameborder="​0"​ allowfullscreen></​iframe></​HTML>​ 
- 
-===== Walls Tutorial ===== 
-  * [[https://​www.youtube.com/​watch?​v=Oc5NHEN6-OQ|YouTube - Creating walls with Revit 2015 by Daniel John Stine, SDC Publications]] 
-    * <​HTML><​iframe width="​560"​ height="​315"​ src="​https://​www.youtube.com/​embed/​Oc5NHEN6-OQ"​ frameborder="​0"​ allowfullscreen></​iframe></​HTML>​ 
- 
-====== Lesson 6 - Residence Floor Plans (Second Floor and Basement) ====== 
- 
-===== Exercise 6-1 View Setup Exterior Walls 2nd Floor ===== 
-  * download then open [[http://​www.gisengineering.com/​pdf/​Drafting/​ResidentialDesignUsingRevit2014-Stine/​Ex5-5.rvt|Revit Project File for Exercise 5-5 (Ex5-5.rvt)]] 
-  * Step 1 - switch to Second Floor view under Floor Plans in the Project Browser 
-  * Step 2 - Properties panel for Second Floor, change the underlay from First Floor to none. 
-  * Step 3 - Architecture Wall, select Exterior - Wood Shingle on Wood Stud and select Edit Type. On the structure, change Sheathing Plywood thickness from 1/2" to 3/4" 
-    * {{engineer-civil:​revit-residentialdesign:​fig6-1.6secondfloorexteriorwalls.png|Figure 6-1.6 Second Floor Exterior Walls from Residential Design Using Autodesk Revit 2014 by Daniel John Stine, p. 6-5}} 
-    * [[https://​youtu.be/​gNYTuKofolY|Residential Design Using Revit 2014 Ch06-1 Second Floor Exterior Walls]] 
-    * <​HTML><​iframe width="​560"​ height="​315"​ src="​https://​www.youtube.com/​embed/​gNYTuKofolY"​ frameborder="​0"​ allowfullscreen></​iframe></​HTML>​ 
-  * save as [[http://​www.gisengineering.com/​pdf/​Drafting/​ResidentialDesignUsingRevit2014-Stine/​Ex6-1.rvt|Revit Project File for Exercise 6-1 (Ex6-1.rvt)]] 
- 
-===== Exercise 6-2 Adding the Interior Walls ===== 
-  - copy highlighted walls from First Floor Plan view and then Paste > **Aligned to Current View** on Second Floor Plan. 
-  - Use wall type **Interior - 4 1/2" Partition** (appears only if using the Residential-Default.rte Template), Location Line Wall Centerline and Height constrained to **Roof** 
-  * {{engineer-civil:​revit-residentialdesign:​fig6-2.4secondfloorintwalls.png|Figure 6-2.4 Second Floor Additional Walls Added from Residential Design Using Autodesk Revit 2014 by Daniel John Stine, p. 6-8}} 
-  * [[https://​youtu.be/​Jqm3vxdZqrA|Residential Design Using Revit 2014 Ch06-2 Second Floor Interior Walls]] 
-    * <​HTML><​iframe width="​560"​ height="​315"​ src="​https://​www.youtube.com/​embed/​Jqm3vxdZqrA"​ frameborder="​0"​ allowfullscreen></​iframe></​HTML>​ 
-  * save as [[http://​www.gisengineering.com/​pdf/​Drafting/​ResidentialDesignUsingRevit2014-Stine/​Ex6-2.rvt|Revit Project File for Exercise 6-2 (Ex6-2.rvt)]] 
- 
-===== Exercise 6-3 Adding Doors, Openings and Windows ===== 
-  * [[https://​youtu.be/​JsWhrNQEpvQ|Residential Design Using Revit 2014 Ch06-3 Adding Doors, Openings and Windows]] 
-    * <​HTML><​iframe width="​560"​ height="​315"​ src="​https://​www.youtube.com/​embed/​JsWhrNQEpvQ"​ frameborder="​0"​ allowfullscreen></​iframe></​HTML>​ 
-  * [[http://​www.gisengineering.com/​pdf/​Drafting/​ResidentialDesignUsingRevit2014-Stine/​Ex6-3.rvt|Completed Revit Project File for Exercise 6-3 (Ex6-3.rvt)]] 
- 
-===== Exercise 6-4 Basement Floor Plan ===== 
-  * [[https://​youtu.be/​NpNxjy2G_T4|Residential Design Using Revit 2014 Ch06-4 Basement Floor Plan]] 
-    * <​HTML><​iframe width="​560"​ height="​315"​ src="​https://​www.youtube.com/​embed/​NpNxjy2G_T4"​ frameborder="​0"​ allowfullscreen></​iframe></​HTML>​ 
-  * [[http://​www.gisengineering.com/​pdf/​Drafting/​ResidentialDesignUsingRevit2014-Stine/​Ex6-4.rvt|Completed Revit Project File for Exercise 6-4 (Ex6-4.rvt)]] 
- 
-===== Exercise 6-5 Stairs ===== 
-  * Background 
-    * [[http://​publicecodes.cyberregs.com/​icod/​irc/​index.htm|International Residential Code (IRC) for one- and two-family dwellings]] 2012 edition 
-      * [[http://​publicecodes.cyberregs.com/​icod/​irc/​2012/​icod_irc_2012_3_par158.htm|R311.7.1 Width]] "​Stairways shall not be less than 36 inches (914 mm) in clear width at all points above the permitted handrail height and below the required headroom height."​ 
-      * {{engineer-civil:​revit-residentialdesign:​irc-r311.7stairwayswidth.jpg|Figure 6.5.5 Diagram of Stairway Definitions from IRC 2012 - R311.7 Stairways - Width}} 
-      * [[http://​publicecodes.cyberregs.com/​icod/​irc/​2012/​icod_irc_2012_3_par163.htm|R311.7.5.1 Risers]] "The maximum riser height shall be 7 3/4 inches (196 mm)." 
-      * [[http://​publicecodes.cyberregs.com/​icod/​irc/​2012/​icod_irc_2012_3_par164.htm|R311.7.5.2 Treads]] "The minimum tread depth shall be 10 inches (254 mm)." 
-      * {{engineer-civil:​revit-residentialdesign:​irc-r311.7stairways.jpg|Figure 6.5.2 Diagram of Stairway Definitions from IRC 2012 - R311.7 Stairways - Risers and Treads}} 
- 
-  * Step 1 - open ex6-4.rvt and save as ex6-5.rvt and open **First Floor** plan from the project browser. 
-  * Step 2 - verify **Residential - Closed 2 Sides** has minimum tread depth 11" and maximum riser height 7" 
-  * Step 3 - create stair detail lines that are 3 feet wide 
- 
-  * [[https://​youtu.be/​UiN1mR9WbLg|Residential Design Using Revit 2014 Ch06-5 Stairs]] 
-    * <​HTML><​iframe width="​560"​ height="​315"​ src="​https://​www.youtube.com/​embed/​UiN1mR9WbLg"​ frameborder="​0"​ allowfullscreen></​iframe></​HTML>​ 
-  * [[http://​www.gisengineering.com/​pdf/​Drafting/​ResidentialDesignUsingRevit2014-Stine/​Ex6-5.rvt|Completed Revit Project File for Exercise 6-5 (Ex6-5.rvt)]] 
- 
-===== Exercise 6-6 Dimensions ===== 
-  * {{engineer-civil:​revit-residentialdesign:​fig6-6.7firstfloorexteriorwalldimensions.png|Figure 6-6.7 First Floor Exterior Wall Dimensions from Residential Design Using Autodesk Revit 2014 by Daniel John Stine, p. 6-39}} 
- 
-====== Lesson 7 - Residence Roof ====== 
- 
-===== Roof Designs ===== 
-  * {{engineer-civil:​revit-residentialdesign:​architecturekicklighter-fig17-2p302.png|Figure 17-2 Roof designs which may be used in residential construction from Architecture residential drawing and design by Clois E. Kicklighter}} 
-    * Gable Roof - "The gable roof is a very popular type of roof. It is easy to build, sheds water well, provides for ventilation,​ and is applicable to a variety of house shapes and designs."​ (Architecture residential drawing and design by Clois E. Kicklighter,​ p. 303) 
-    * Hip Roof - "The hip roof is slightly more difficult to build than a gable roof, but is still a popular choice. It does not provide for ventilation as well as some other designs and increases the chance for leakage due to the hips and valleys."​ (Architecture residential drawing and design by Clois E. Kicklighter,​ p. 303) 
-    * Flat Roof - "A flat roof is the most economical roof to construct, but does not add much to the design of most houses. It requires a '​built-up'​ or membrane roof covering rather than conventional shingles. A built-up roof consists of layers of roofing felt and tar or some other material, such as rubber topped with gravel. Actually, most so called flat roofs are pitched at about 1/8 to 1/2 inch per foot to aid in drainage. The flat roof is popular in warmer areas of the country where wide overhangs are desirable for shade and where little or no snow falls."​ (Architecture residential drawing and design by Clois E. Kicklighter,​ p. 303) 
-    * Shed Roof - "A shed roof is similar to a flat roof, but has more pitch. It is frequently used for additions to existing structures or in combination with other roof styles. A built-up roof is generally required unless the roof has a pitch of over 3:12. (three feet rise for each 12 feet of run.)" (Architecture residential drawing and design by Clois E. Kicklighter,​ p. 303) 
-  * {{engineer-civil:​revit-residentialdesign:​architecturekicklighter-fig17-2bp302.png|Figure 17-2 Roof designs which may be used in residential construction from Architecture residential drawing and design by Clois E. Kicklighter}} 
-    * Butterfly - "The butterfly roof has not been used widely in the past, but seems to be gaining in acceptance. It has the advantage of providing plenty of light and ventilation,​ but drainage is a problem. Flashing should extend far up each slope along the valley to prevent leaking."​ (Architecture residential drawing and design by Clois E. Kicklighter,​ p. 304) 
-    * Gambrel - "The gambrel roof is sometimes called a barn roof because it has been used extensively on barns. It provides the additional headroom needed for the Dutch colonial."​ (Architecture residential drawing and design by Clois E. Kicklighter,​ p. 303-4) 
-    * Winged Gable 
-    * Dutch Hip - 
-    * Dormer 
-      * {{engineer-civil:​revit-residentialdesign:​handout17-1dormer.png|Handout 17-1 Rafter Framing Details from Architecture residential drawing and design - Teacher'​s Resource Binder by Clois E. Kicklighter,​ Roof Designs on p. 361}} 
- 
- 
-===== Roof Pitch (slope) ===== 
-  * {{engineer-civil:​revit-residentialdesign:​roof-pitch.png|Figure 5-5.5 Roof Pitch by www.calculator.net}} 
-    * [[http://​www.calculator.net/​img/​roof-pitch.png|Roof Pitch by www.calculator.net]] 
-  * {{engineer-civil:​revit-residentialdesign:​roofpitchesprowoodmarket.png|Figure 5-5.5 Roof Pitches by Pro Wood Market}} 
-    * [[http://​cdn1.bigcommerce.com/​server200/​df99e/​product_images/​uploaded_images/​roof-pitches-pro-wood-market.jpg|Compare Roof Pitches by Pro Wood Market]] 
- 
-===== Exercise 7-1 Roof Design Options (Style, Pitch and Overhang) ===== 
-  * {{engineer-civil:​revit-residentialdesign:​roofdesignoptions.png|Figure 7-1.14 Roof Options - Hip, Gable, Shed and Flat from Residential Design Using Autodesk Revit 2014 by Daniel John Stine}} 
-  * Create a new Revit project based on the **default.rte** template 
-  * Rename Level 2 to **T.O. Masonry** with default height of 10' 
-  * Change Detail view from course to **medium** 
-  * Create a 20'​x40'​ building using an Architectural Wall with wall type **Exterior - Brick on Mtl. Stud**. Default wall height of 20' which will be changed later on. 
-  * Copy the building using Array command, distance 35' so you have a total of 4 buildings. 
-  * Building 1 - Hip Roof 
-    * Architecture > Build > Roof > Roof by Footprint 
-    * define slopes checked on 
-    * overhang 2'​-0"​ 
-    * default roof pitch 9"/​12"​ 
-    * click green check mark on the ribbon and select Yes to attach walls to roof (wall height will then change to 10') 
-  * Building 2 - Gable Roof 
-    * Architecture > Build > Roof > Roof by Footprint 
-    * define slopes checked on 
-    * overhang 2'​-0"​ 
-    * default roof pitch 9"/​12"​ 
-    * North and South faces, uncheck define slope 
-    * click green check mark on the ribbon and select Yes to attach walls to roof (wall height will then change to 10') 
-  * Building 3 - Shed Roof 
-    * Architecture > Build > Roof > Roof by Footprint 
-    * define slopes checked on 
-    * overhang 2'​-0"​ 
-    * default roof pitch 3"/​12"​ 
-    * North, South and East faces, uncheck define slope 
-    * click green check mark on the ribbon and select Yes to attach walls to roof (wall height will then change to 10') 
-  * Building 4 - Flat Root 
-    * Architecture > Build > Roof > Roof by Footprint 
-    * define slopes checked on 
-    * overhang 2'​-0"​ 
-    * North, South, East and West faces, uncheck define slope 
-    * click green check mark on the ribbon and select Yes to attach walls to roof (wall height will then change to 10') 
-  * [[https://​youtu.be/​j41BpB581Os|YouTube - Residential Design Using Revit 2014 Ch07-1 Roof Design Options]] 
-    * <​HTML><​iframe width="​560"​ height="​315"​ src="​https://​www.youtube.com/​embed/​j41BpB581Os"​ frameborder="​0"​ allowfullscreen></​iframe></​HTML>​ 
-  * Autodesk Revit 2015 Help [[http://​help.autodesk.com/​view/​RVT/​2015/​ENU/?​guid=GUID-9712A61C-D82C-4FD0-9355-7280394DCBC3|Create a Roof Slope Using the Defines Slope Property]] 
- 
-===== Exercise 7-2 Gable Roof ===== 
-  * [[https://​youtu.be/​Ry2Lxou2PXI|YouTube - Residential Design Using Revit 2014 Ch07-2 Gable Roof]] 
-    * <​HTML><​iframe width="​560"​ height="​315"​ src="​https://​www.youtube.com/​embed/​Ry2Lxou2PXI"​ frameborder="​0"​ allowfullscreen></​iframe></​HTML>​ 
-    ​ 
-===== Exercise 7-3 Low Roof Elements ===== 
-  * Background - To create a hip roof, just select the Roof Plan, Edit Footprint and then Define Slopes to change from a gable to hip roof. Use **Modify > Geometry > Join/Unjoin Roof** tool to extend the lower roof into the newly created hip roof. 
-  * [[https://​youtu.be/​u0odIFCa-K8|YouTube - Residential Design Using Revit 2014 Ch07-3 Low Roof Elements]] 
-    * <​HTML><​iframe width="​560"​ height="​315"​ src="​https://​www.youtube.com/​embed/​u0odIFCa-K8"​ frameborder="​0"​ allowfullscreen></​iframe></​HTML>​ 
-    ​ 
-===== Exercise 7-4 Skylights ===== 
-  * [[https://​youtu.be/​lKjdye8_L4I|YouTube - Residential Design Using Revit 2014 Ch07-4 Skylights]] 
-    * <​HTML><​iframe width="​560"​ height="​315"​ src="​https://​www.youtube.com/​embed/​lKjdye8_L4I"​ frameborder="​0"​ allowfullscreen></​iframe></​HTML>​ 
  
Navigation

Civil Engineering Engineering - Computer Engineering - Electrical Mechanical Engineering

Print/export
QR Code
QR Code engineer-civil:revit-residentialdesign (generated for current page)