Narrating Your Story using Revit, Honest Guide to Machine Learning & More
I’m Vignesh Kaushik. I curate and write articles on Thank God It’s Computational to help architects, designers, and urban planners leverage cutting-edge technologies on AEC projects.
TGIC is a community-driven platform providing concise technology education to students and professionals in the AEC industry to learn at their own pace. If you’re not a member, consider joining the community and supporting our work.
Data Mapping & Visualization
Corgan, a global Architecture and Design firm’s storytelling department is pioneering a virtual system to give future occupants a truly immersive preview of their prospective buildings.
DAQRI Smart Helmet allows workers to overlay architectural plans, BIM models and other instructions onto physical space, while on the construction site.
Map visualization allows you to take complex data that most people cannot comprehend and transforms that into enjoyable stories. We have compiled a list of top 5 map visualization tools that are free, web-based and requires no coding knowledge.
What exactly do we mean when we talk about artificial intelligence? It doesn’t necessarily mean a computer that thinks exactly like a human — although that is the end goal of most AI research.
AI Experiments is a showcase for simple experiments that let anyone play with artificial intelligence and machine learning in hands-on ways, through pictures, drawings, language, music, and more.
You have 20 seconds to draw six simple objects, and a computer tries to guess what you’re working on in the allotted time. Under the hood, the game runs a learning system that Google uses for character recognition.
Siemens’ City Performance Tool (CyPT) helps city planners to deliver detailed insight into the reduction of greenhouse gas (GHG) emissions and air quality improvements their city can achieve.
Tygron, a company that makes urban-development games, has created a Sims-like platform that takes heed of real-life indicators such as livability, heat stress, and population densities to allow urban planners to test new developments before putting them into policy.
Daniel Davis from WeWork presented this excellent keynote lecture at Design Modelling Symposium about the ways in which data is changing the practice of architecture.
Dr. Patrick Janssen, NUS has published a research paper in which he analyses the four VDM tools in their capacity to complete a simple parametric modeling task - creating a parametric roof with a diagrid structure. He then proposes a VDM tool called Vidamo that allows the creation of smaller and less complex dataflow graphs to complete the same task.