Kitchautomation Tutorials

Tutorial 6 - Create an Elevation Mark

Posted by Christopher Huebner on Jan 25, 2019 8:26:21 PM

Click Here to Download the Tutorial 6 Revit Template to use with this tutorial ðŸ‘ˆâ©ðŸ’¾.

Tutorial 6 - Create an Elevation Mark

When we last left off, we had just placed our Section View onto our sheet and finished our Section Tag.  Our model was really starting to look good. 

I now notice this erratic line in our Section View, let’s fix that first.

The line is actually the Level and if you are curious why it is not being cropped by the Crop Region, well you already know.

Levels are Annotations, and like all other Annotations they cannot be partially cropped by Crop Regions.

 

 

So we will use the Visibility/Graphics Overrides instead.

Read More

Topics: Level, Move, Load into Project and Close, Line, Label, Detail Number, View Scale, Sheet Number, Filled Region, Deactivate View, Hide in View, Elevation Mark, Elevation Mark Pointer, Rotate, Visibility/Graphics, V/G Overrides, Unhide in View, Reveal Hidden Elements, Elevation Mark Body, Nested Family, Object Snap, Copy, Create Similar, Spacebar, Elevation, 1/4" Scale, Fixed Rotation

Tutorial 4 - Create a View Title

Posted by Christopher Huebner on Jan 18, 2019 8:33:00 AM

Click Here to Download the Tutorial 4 Revit Template to use with this tutorial ðŸ‘ˆâ©ðŸ’¾.

Tutorial 4 - Create a View Title

Alright welcome back, this week we are going to create a View Title.  What is a View Title? In Revit, each view can have a title that can contains the view name, the view scale, the detail number and the sheet number.

It will replace these unfinished looking lines in front of our Views and afterwards it will look great.  

But before we can start working on our View Title, I want to explain the difference between Viewports and the View Title.  The wide unfinished lines that are below each of our views are the View Titles, the titles of the Viewports.  When you add a view to a sheet, a Viewport displays on the sheet to represent the view. 

Viewports apply only to project drawings, such as floor plans, elevations, sections, and 3D views. They do not apply to schedules.

Viewports don't contain any settings or options to control what the View looks like, instead they are just a few settings that control what the View Title looks like, and they have no control over the View itself. 

The View is controlled by the Properties window when the view is selected.  When you want to Save the settings in the Properties window and use them on other views, there is something called View Templates and they are great.  We will get to those in a later blog post since they are a must have for any professional.

 

Let's start by selecting the Equipment Plan, once you have it selected your Properties window should look like the one to the right.

Next click Edit Type to open the Viewport Type Properties. 

Read More

Topics: Annotation Symbol, Line, Label, View Title, View Name, Detail Number, Show Title, View Scale, Sheet Number, Viewport, Section Marker, Draw Circle, Viewport Properties

A Foodservice Designer's Guide to Revit

Join us as we embark on a journey through the complex Revit interface as we create a ready-to-use Revit Template for Foodservice Design and develop your Revit skills along the way.

  • New Lessons Coming Soon!
  • No Revit Experience Required
  • Step-by-Step Instructions
  • Annotated Screenshots

Subscribe Here!

Posts by Tag

See all