I have a crap-ton of other stuff to do, and it's sunny outside, but I know that you, dear reader, really really need a slightly impractical bridge to get you into the weekend. So here is my triumphant (and somewhat muttering) return to screencasting: setting out geometry for a fancy pedestrian bridge, from scratch, in Dynamo.
Dynamo made several appearances at this year's AEC Symposium and Hackathon in New York City, including one Hackathon project called "DynaRobo." A 5-member team—Dynamo's own principal engineer Ian Keough (whom we like to let outside at least a few times a year), Brian Ringley of NYCCTfab, Jeremy Luebker of NRI, Ronnie Parsons of Mode Lab, and me,
At some point last year, my Dynamo use evolved from occasional to hardcore. One of the reasons might have been the staggering development pace of the software since it was open-sourced to GitHub (or the fact that I was in desperate need of a BIM-savvy computation tool for my PhD thesis). What really got me hooked, though, was the package manager th
Marcello Sgambelluri cornered Autodesk's Matt Jezyk and Zach Kron and grilled them with questions about the origins and direction for Dynamo. We thought we'd share the thread. Hear more on these subjects at Marcello's upcoming RTC talks and on his blog.
Why was dynamo created?
[matt] Ian Keough created it to smooth out building design w
Ian Keough just did a live webcast talking about Dynamo's origins and where it's headed.
Ian Keough on ModeLab