4th July 2015
For Immediate Release
ViaTechnik, a leading Building Information Modeling and CAD service provider based out of Chicago has announced that they have augmented their service offerings with Virtual Reality. This marks yet another innovative use of the exploding use of VR across various sectors.
Firms across various verticals have been innovatively packaging their service offerings with new technological advances to appeal better to their clientele. Gaming and Automobile sectors were the first to embrace the use of Virtual Reality, and even today, they remain leaders in adopting VR into their processes. With Virtual Reality rendering products now becoming commercially available at affordable prices, various other industries have also stepped up to see how their services can get better with VR.
Already, the 3-D printing industry has revolutionized the way the models are depicted. But they mostly have to do with the outer structure of the building. VR doesn’t have that limitation. Building Modeling and Virtual Reality integrate beautifully with each other. The computer aided design and modeling industry has always used cutting edge technology and newer software applications to make the display more visually appealing and properly detailed. According to ViaTechnik’s Chief Operating Officer Anton Dy Buncio, Virtual Reality and BIM are a match made in heaven. With their advanced use of VR, he says that their clients today are assured of the absolute state-of-the-art modeling output.
Virtual Reality in the field of construction allows for both vendors and end-customers to visualize the finished offering better, thereby allowing for better communication and a much better integrated final product. Firms like ViaTechnik which use CAD to visualize an architect’s creation have been taking it one more step technologically forward and integrate into their VR program for a more detailed explanation.
The use of composite materials has radicalized the construction industry. Visualizations from architects that could not be rendered due to material-based limitations can now be constructed by use of modern materials. And most buildings that adhere to LEED certifications use mixed materials to make the most of natural resources and reduce the building’s footprint. Rendering these creations may not be entirely possible using only traditional methods. With Virtual Reality, however, any level of complexity can be successfully depicted, giving greater clarity to the end users.
For Further Information - http://www.viatechnik.com/
Contact Person – Mr Anton Dy Buncio, Chief Operating Officer
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