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Get my license now! My name is Aidin Salsabili. I am a 3D character, creature and prop artist. The story happens in New York City, year , where the people are fighting with horrific climate change and its effects. Adrian, our main character, is a scientist working on clean water and food in the Answer Company.
Get my license now! My name is Aidin Salsabili. I am a 3D character, creature and prop artist. The story happens in New York City, year , where the people are fighting with horrific climate change and its effects.
Adrian, our main character, is a scientist working on clean water and food in the Answer Company. Adrian decides to get out of the sanctuary city and find the truth. Thus, he ends up in part of New York City which has been abandoned and overgrown by foliage. This environment is the first part of the series we have planned for since we have a full story with characters and environments.
This room is his safe house where he studies about the truth and works on evolved creatures. I go over three steps to create objects for any scene: Props usage in the scene I think props in any scene should serve the story and the beauty of that scene both individually and with the combination of other objects. In addition, it is important to make sure they are correct compositionally. Reference and concepts It is crucial to put enough time finding good references.
You can create awesome concepts based on the story you have and the references you gather. Execution I choose my software based on my needs, polygon budget, texture size and all the other technical and artist style of a project. For this project, I used Quixel Suite 2. Here are some references I used for the sofa. Based on our story, I needed a worn out, old leather sofa. Thus, I gathered many references that served my purpose. In addition, I looked at many detail references to create my model materials and textures.
Gathered references for shapes, materials, and textures like Albedo, Roughness. Made a blockout mesh to ensure correct proportions. Based on my block mesh I sculpted the high poly in Zbrush. Made the low-poly in Topogun and unwrapped it in Maya. Used Knald for texture baking.
It is fast and easy to use. For me, it is the best way since I can have many details in my ID maps like the worn leather on the sofa or the small metal parts. To start your project in Quixel Suite 2 you should have a normal map, and AO. An ID map is also useful but not necessary. Some tips on importing your object and textures into DDO Make sure your smoothing groups are ok.
Your normals might be Y up or down depending on the software you have used. I use RMA-packed since it is easier to work with and more optimized. Always keep your project and layers organize since you might have many layers. You can always make two or more textures for your object. I textured the blanket in a different texture. Hold C key on your keyboard to see your ID map. Since I had three material IDs, I made three folders and named them as the materials. I created a base layer with a color the get the sense of my object.
I like DDO because you can achieve a great result in a very short amount of time. The key is to find good references and use them to define your materials. Some tips on making awesome materials in DDO: There are many reasons why an object gets damage. Sometimes you see some scratches or paint peels also, weather condition may cause rust etc… You must analyze the object you want to create and look at references.
In this sofa, I found two kinds of decay and damages. One was the obsolescence and effects of humidity and dust which I textured the and the other was accidents, age, and over usage.
The leather material has five layers: Basic leather material with some variations in roughness. This layer was for big damaged parts that had an effect on albedo and roughness. I added another leather material for the parts that had been overused, like some parts of seats and backs. These areas have lighter leather color and get rougher in time.
I needed some scratches on the leather so I created this layer for it. It affected albedo, roughness and the normal. I added wood and metal parts in this layer You need to make the perfect mask for each layer to get as close as possible to your references.
Some tips on creating masks: I work in grayscale mask mode at the start. Then I go back to the shaded mode and see the results. You can change the mask tiles, try to use this feature but make sure the tilling is not obvious on your object. Therefore, I always use my own custom brushes to get the look I want.
There is not a rule of thumb for making a mask. You have to test different masks and compare them. Look at your references throughout your texturing process. Roughness is as important as albedo or normal map. Make sure you put enough time for your roughness values.
Some tips on creating great roughness: Roughness variations can give a great look when light moves in your scene. I exaggerate on some areas in my roughness values. Contrast can give you more interesting look. Think about your objects story and where they belong.
You might want to add a story via roughness. I added a slight amount of dust at the end. It can help your materials blend with each other and gives you more natural look. However, remember to look precisely to your references when you want to add your own materials. For example, there are many greens and blues in a brown leather. I added those colors by hand to get a more natural look.
Presentation I used Marmoset Toolbag 3 for my presentation. You can export your object and its textures easily and import them into Marmoset. Some tips on presenting your props: Use RMA packed textures since it is easier to use and more optimized. Try different environments and lighting conditions and see what is best for you.
Rotate the camera and move lighting to see how your roughness reacts to them. You might want to change some values in Quixel Suite to get the look you want. Check your Normal map Y channel. UE4 uses Y down Normal maps so if you export your maps with UE4 presets you have to flip your Green channel to get the correct result in Toolbag 3.
Closing 3DO in Photoshop can boost your frame rate in Toolbag. Final word I use a specific set of software throughout my project depending on my project.
A free alternative to tools like B2M, previously used in commercial game production Materialize has been in development for some time — the demo videos on the Bounding Box Software website date back to — and was originally going to be a commercial product. The software was used at Bluepoint Games during its work on Uncharted: The Nathan Drake Collection, to generate the new texture maps required to update the environment materials from Uncharted 1 and 2. Convert source photos to the texture maps required for modern PBR workflows Materialize converts photographic source images to height, metallic and smoothness maps, which can then be used to generate normal, edge and occlusion maps. Maps can be refined through a simple sider-based interface, with the option to mask out parts of the image by picking colours and adjusting the selection. The image can also be made to seamlessly tileable.
VIDEO: Crazy Bump Help needed : blender
Knald is one of the premier tools for the job and you’ll get a solid look at how to use it to for production ready This is not a step by step series showing you all the tools used and every brush and key-stroke. Commercial License – $ . For material IDs, I poly paint my mesh in Zbrush and use Knald to bake them into the The key is to find good references and use them to define your materials. Navigate to soft.isp.regruhosting.ru Hit the blue ‘View Make a note of your key which is listed on the page under the ‘License Keys:’ heading.