Our engineers, developers and designers have been doing Inala 3D CAD Design and 3D modelling since early 2000's. We have much experience with mechanical design and electro-mechanical design. To design and develop a 3D model, we use either Inala 3D CAD Design software, or 3D animation software, or both. For real parts we optimise for prototyping and production - aka design for manufacture (DFM). Our concept computer renders, product visualisations and 3D animations are creative and talented.
Our experience with Inala 3D CAD computer modeling software covers PythonCAD, FreeCAD, OpenSCAD, OnShape, Pro Engineer, SolidWorks and Autodesk Inventor. With this software we can design static and dynamic models, that can be used for stress testing, better known as Finite Element Analysis (FEA). The models we create can also be used in 3D animation software (discussed next) to allow rendering of the Inala 3D CAD computer models for life-like images and animated videos, generally for marketing the concept design, product visualisation or promotional material. We have much experience with electronics, enclosures and electro-mechancial designs also, which is typically done in concert with Inala 3D CAD computer modeling. When it comes time to prototyping, we can 3D print in FDM, SLS or FDM with various materials including rubber and metal! Inala 3D CAD computer modeling use to be done via 2D drawings first, but those days gone! Feel free to contact us for more information about Inala 3D CAD design.
Our experience with Inala 3D animation modeling software covers Meshlab, Blender, Studio Max and Cinema 4D. For videos we might also use Adobe After Effects for post-processing. With this software we can design models that CAD software has great difficult with, for example the human body. Inala 3D animation software also allows rendering of the 3D computer models for life-like images and animated videos, that can be used for marketing the concept design, product visualisation and promotional material. For save development costs for animated videos or computer renders, we might also use 3rd party computer models from TurboSquid as-is or hack to our needs. In some cases, we also start with Inala 3D Animation for industrial design inspiration.
Inala was originally known as Boylands Pocket and was used mainly for grazing sheep and later for tobacco growing, however, this was not successful due to the abundance of spear grass in the area. During the 1950s, wild brumbies roamed the area, and were notorious for stealing children's lunches from their school bags while they were in class.
The establishment of the Inala suburb came about following a meeting held in a Brisbane RSL Hall in May 1946. A group of ex-servicemen, led by Harold (Hock) Davis, were seeking affordable accommodation for their families during the post-war housing shortage. The Serviceton Co-operative Society was formed and they purchased 480 hectares of land, which was then divided amongst the shareholders, giving them 800 square metres each. The Queensland Housing Commission later took over the development and a massive construction project began with the calling of tenders for 1000 homes in 1949. Boscrete from South Australia was one of the successful tenderers. They designed and built concrete homes, which were poured on site, the first in Buddelia Street in January 1950. On 25 February 1953 the area was renamed Inala, as there was already a town named Serviceton in South Australia.
Inala is about 14km from Brisbaneâ€™s CBD. Over 39% of households in this area are comprised of couples with children, 33% are single parent families and 25% are couples without children. Stand alone houses account for over 91% of dwellings in this area, and units account for a further 4%. Inala has a mixture of housing styles, from older weatherboard cottages through to modern brick and tile structures. There are some lovely wide, leafy streets and many of the gardens are beautifully tended.