Our engineers, developers and designers have been doing Runcorn 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 Runcorn 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 Runcorn 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 Runcorn 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 Runcorn 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! Runcorn 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 Runcorn 3D CAD design.
Our experience with Runcorn 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. Runcorn 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 Runcorn 3D Animation for industrial design inspiration.
Runcorn was originally part of the wide area known as Coopers Plains. In 1861, Governor Bowen proclaimed the Brisbane (later the Eight Mile Plains) Agricultural reserve and this included the area of Runcorn. The Williams family settled in the area in 1868 and Reverend J. McLaren named his farm Runcorn a decade later. Other early settlers included Mrs. Hill and Mr. Story.
In 1885, the railway passed through the area and some further settlement ensued. Runcorn Bone Mill was started in 1886 by Messrs. Main, Clazy and Smith, and the fertilizer was used by farmers as far away as New Zealand. In 1888, a hundred pleasure seekers from Brisbane caught the train to Runcorn to explore and to visit the bonemill and Mr Williams' Greenhill Nursery.
Generally the land was used for farming. Cotton was grown in the 1870s but this soon gave way to small crops. The population remained very small, merely some fruit and vegetable farming interspersed with the occasional chicken farm or dairy, several nurseries and the bonemill. The school was started in 1901, but in 1922, there were still only six houses between Warrigal and Nathan Roads. The Progress Hall was built in 1926 and three years later, the Courier Mail reported that at Runcorn and Kuraby there are many thousands of acres still in a state of Nature which are eminently suited for fruit growing and market gardening. Electricity came in 1933, but horse drawn ploughs were still used in the area until the 1940s.
In the 1960s, several housing developments began in the area, and the population of Runcorn boomed over the following two decades. The Crest Haven Estate was begun on land once owned by Herb Williams.
In the early 1990s, town house developments started in the area. The population grew from 5,245 in 1986 to 9,229 ten years later.