Milad Kambari is a 3D visualizer based in Tehran who recently decided to host an exhibition there of 3D artwork made by various artists using Corona Renderer. We caught up with him to learn a little about him, to hear about how the exhibition went, and take a look at some of the renders that were (literally!) on show:
Orangegraphics are a creative studio based in Zabrze, Poland. Founded in 2009, they specialize in focusing on quality rather than quantity. We spoke with founder Gregory Wojnar to learn about the studio and their workflow.
Lemons Bucket are an Architecture 3D Visualization studio based in Madrid, Spain. Recently they tried Corona Renderer for the first time on their personal project, the Center for Cancer and Health (designed by Nord Architects). We spoke with them to learn more about them, and how these images were made.
SO-ON (Something out of Nothing) is the creation of Guilherme Pinheiro and Mark Staddon, launched earlier this year in Brisbane, Australia. Here they talk about their recent work on the Riyadh Residence project, with a focus on how they created the unique perspective of the waterfall shot.
OkDraw worked on every part of this project, from the architectural design through to the promotional renders. They shared the details of each step giving a unique insight into every phase of a project!
Francesco Legrenzi of Legrenzi Studio prepared a ‘making-of’ for a project created in Corona 1.3, where he reveals some of his workflow secrets which eventually led to the creation of an amazing, photoreal interior.
First, I would like to personally thank Ondra Karlík and the whole Corona team for the enormous effort that has eventually resulted in what I believe is currently the best 3ds Max rendering engine for architecture and design. Many users around the world, from inexperienced students to skilled professionals, are now migrating to this wonderful program.
It’s been three years now that I have been using Corona in all of my projects. Our studio is relatively small, so we cannot use two different rendering engines. At one point, we had to make a choice. Three years ago it might have seemed risky. But it quickly turned out to be a very smart decision.
AsymmetricA recently worked on the Dachong development, producing day and night versions of the shot, and they spoke with us about how they created those complimentary images – be sure to open the larger versions of the images to see the extraordinary level of detail!
Continue reading for a look behind the Dachong development project…