Our engineers, developers and designers have been 3D modeling 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 Hobart 3D CAD 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 Hobart 3D CAD 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 models for life-like images and animated videos, generally for marketing the concept design, product visualisation or promotional material.
Our experience with 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. 3D animation software also allows rendering of the 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.
Hobart is the capital and most populous city of Tasmania. Founded in 1803 as a penal colony, Hobart is Australia's second oldest capital city after Sydney. In 2006, the city had a greater area population of approximately 205,566.
The city is the financial and administrative heart of Tasmania, and also serves as the home port for both Australian and French Antarctic operations.
The city is located in the state's south-east on the estuary of the Derwent River. The skyline is dominated by Mount Wellington at 1,271 metres high.