3D modeling

3D models as a mathematical representation are in their core the collection of point data in 3D space and other information that the computer interprets into a virtual object that is plotted on the screen.

As such, there are several ways to create 3D models, the most conventional way is using 3D packages, Autodesk AutoCaD 3D, Revit, and GraphisoftArchiCAD. In addition to creating a model through the use of special programs, it is possible to create models through various algorithms (or procedural modeling) or solutions that become more popular by scanning the actual object and interpreting it in a computationally understandable format. The world has recognized the usefulness of 3D models and generally 3D graphics, so it is used today in a multitude of fields. In architecture 3D graphics are accepted as a very simple and productive way to represent a building that should be built.



Cost estimates

Creating an Bill Quantity for a rough estimate of the cost of running a building for individual works within the project.

Creating a Bill of Quantities

Creating an Bill Quantity as a Basis for Creating Costline Descriptions of Works Using Design Solutions from Other Design Professionals. Creating a bill of quantities with a description of individual items of works, listing works according to types and work groups, and general and special conditions for particular types of works. Harmonization and coordination of work descriptions of other design professionals.

Dynamic construction plan

- Linear (graphical) plans that are still largely used in our construction practice.

The gantogram should be reviewed (simplicity and affiliation, ie, quick comprehension is his greatest advantage), but it is well with it, along with the description of the activity, to enter as many data as important for the realization (the amount of work and the appropriate measuring unit, the main resources to participate realization, value of activity, term of planned start and end and / or duration). This plan is also suitable for operational monitoring of realization, along with lines that represent planned lines (differently colored or dotted) that indicate the actual work performed.

Essential components for making a construction plan:

  • Technological and organizational conditions of performance
  • Activities
  • Resources
  • Duration of activity
  • Connections between activities