Louise Booyens Interiors specialises in residential projects in and around Cambridge. CAD system convert now Sketchup Pro user, Louise has embraced the world’s favourite 3D modeller with open arms. Possessing an instinctive ability to see the potential of a space and creating a timeless, bespoke and comfortable look for a wide ranging clientele, Louise took some time out to talk to us about the important role SketchUp plays in her business.
Please introduce yourself and tell us a bit about your background.
Hello, I’m Louise Booyens and from a very young age, I’ve had a passion for all things interior and an instinctive ability to see the potential of a space.
After obtaining a law degree in my native South Africa, I moved to the UK and completed a Diploma in Interior Design as well as a Diploma in Curtains and Soft Furnishings. I set up my interior design practice about a year ago after having completed a degree in Heritage Interior Design.
Where did your journey start with Sketchup?
I was taught Sketchup and Autocad during my interior design studies and, although I worked with Autocad while studying, I found Sketchup more affordable when I set up my own practice. I also found Sketchup much easier to navigate. After I made the switch, I got used to working in the program fairly quickly.
People are always interested in learning about the creative challenges faced bydesigners, so how does SketchUp help you solve those challenges?
One of the challenges I face as an interior designer is to get my ideas across to the client. Clients sometimes find it hard to imagine what a space will look like with the walls in a different place or the furniture moved around, so Sketchup is a fantastic tool to quickly visualise any interior space and present my ideas.
As an interior designer, it is important to be able draw floor plans quickly and accurately. Sketchup makes this easy and I love the dimension tool in Layout.
Does SketchUp help you showcase the different stages of a design? Assuming a lotof the time you’re starting with 2D technical drawings and plans, then turning theseinto models and presenting, have you a typical workflow?
I always start with 2D floor plans and technical drawings. These are then turned into 3D models with wall finishes, furniture accessories etc. after which it’s all sent to LayOut.
Is there a particular feature of SketchUp that you couldn’t do without?
Probably Layout! I find it invaluable to create professional looking drawings almost instantly.
We’d have to agree with Louise. We still think LayOut is underused and undervalued. LayOut really does make it simple to take your 3D model in to a 2D space enabling you to show your client or partner that you’ve captured what you have discussed, and move the project forward with confidence. You can easily call out materials, lengths and details explaining the intricate detail of one model, and show real-world scale… all on one page.
Most used shortcuts?
I still only use a few basic shortcuts such as scale, move, tape measure, SHIFT Z Eraser, Circle.
And don’t forget these useful and frequently used custom shortcuts: M = Materials, C = Components, L= Layers.
Do you use any plug-ins or make use of pre-constructed models found in the 3DWarehouse?
At the moment I don’t use any other plug-ins., but I would definitely like to look into SU Podium for photorealistic rendering.
I do find the 3D Warehouse very useful, especially to show furniture layout in a 3D Model. It’s particularly useful if you need to make quick changes to textures, colours or other elements
Thanks, Louise. SketchUp is 3D interior design software that really does bring your ideas to life. Making the switch to SketchUp really has paid off for Louise, enabling her to create beautiful documents that get her clients excited, gaining their buy-in and winning business. Louise’s journey also illustrates how accessible SketchUp is whether your starting point is a hand sketch or a floor plan, for Louise, SketchUp just lets her get on with bringing these exquisite spaces to life.
If like Louise Booyens Interiors you’re a Cadsoft Solutions customer and would like to be featured as a case study, John Quinn in our marketing team would love to hear from you. We’re particularly keen to hear from our SU Podium/Walker, Rhinoceros and SketchUp customers.
Thanks to the team at Elmtec/SketchUp Uk for this helpful article on accessing SketchUp now that working from home is the norm for many of us. Here’s a quick rundown of how to access SketchUp and various extensions while working remotely. The Cadsoft Solutions Limited web store remains open as usual and our team are all working remotely but still able to provide customer support and answer any product queries via email or telephone. If we can’t pick up straight away, do leave a message and we’ll be back in touch ASAP.
SketchUp Pro is available as Subscription, Classic, and Networked.
With a Subscription you / your ICT administrator has access to the Account Management Portal. Here you can remotely deauthorize devices, allowing you to login to your Subscription with your Trimble ID at home.
FYI: With a subscription you get Trimble Connect – a cloud storage and collaboration platform accessible via desktop, mobile, web and mixed reality devices. It allows users to share and access project information anywhere, with collaboration tools including 3D markup, task assignment and clash checking. Connect supports Autodesk, Tekla, and SketchUp file formats, plus point clouds, PDF, images, IFC, Microsoft Office files and more for collaboration across disparate teams and functions.
With a Classic License – the old-fashioned standalone license – it works slightly different. Here it is recommended to remove the license from the work computer first (Help > License > Remove License on Windows / SketchUp > License > Remove License on macOS). This will release an activation on your license and allow you to enter the license at home without any problems.
With a Networked license, you’ll need contact your ICT administrator and they can provide you with the activation codes so that you can temporarily authorise the software via your home computer.
With V-Ray, the licensing works in the Cloud. With the Online License Server you can also log in at home and use your V-Ray activations there! So make sure you have the login details at hand at home as well. Otherwise, ask your ICT administrator.
If you are using a Floating variant, then the number of simultaneously active computers is equal to the number of seats you have. The floating license works via an external Enscape server, so you can also work from home with your floating license. If you have the license code at hand, you can enter it at home. Otherwise, ask your ICT administrator.
SU Podium only works with node locked activations of licenses. You need to deactivate at your work first, before activating at home. This is simply done via the SketchUp menu Extensions > SU Podium V2.6 Plus > License . Then click ‘deactivate’.
Stay safe, stay healthy, stay connected virtually. If you have any further questions, just drop us an email: email@example.com
Ivan Borov got the 3D bug at fourteen when he collaborated with a friend on a project using SketchUp and Google Earth. He was fascinated by SketchUp’s accessibility and technology as a whole. Whilst studying interior design in Milan, a short film submission that combined his love for graphic design, video, and photo editing won him a scholarship.
During an internship at a large showroom in Milan, he realised colleagues were still drawing only in 2D. Keen to help transform the way they worked and improve efficiency, Borov introduced the team to the world of spatial 3D design in SketchUp.
He returned to Bulgaria in 2012 and worked at a furniture firm for four years before establishing 3DEA, a dynamic commercial interior design firm that delivers branding, and turnkey workplace interiors.
Tell us a little bit about 3DEA and the work you do.
I started 3DEA after several years of post-study work experience in Milan and Bulgaria. I had built up a network of professional contacts whilst working at a furniture company so I had a smooth transition into serving them as an interior designer. We typically work on large and small scale companies, helping to express their ethos, brand and visual identity within their interiors. We also create expo and stand design and signage. SketchUp is our Swiss Army knife that equips us to do all these tasks at different scales consistently well.
“SketchUp is our Swiss Army knife that equips us to do all these tasks at different scales consistently well.”
A key theme that runs through our projects is the combination of good design and build-ability.
We run a lean team, collaborating closely with other design professionals, particularly architectural studios, as required per project. We find that this multidisciplinary team offers greater expertise and gravitas for securing larger bids.
3DEA was a team of five for a long time until I became a father early this year. This major life event forced me to review my approach to work and to find a better balance. This meant switching from 12 – 15hr days at the office to being more selective about the projects we take on, and working healthier hours in a more flexible way. I believe that you produce better work when you have a balanced approach to life, work, and design.
What sets 3DEA apart from the competition?
Our key differentiator is that we try new things. We’re comfortable learning through trial and error because it means that we might forge new paths. Making mistakes beats repeating known solutions simply because ‘that’s the way it’s been done’ over many years. This was an issue at the showroom I worked at in Milan, some of the veteran architects were still using the same workflow they’d used since they left university. It can, of course, be hard to try something new and fail, but it’s worth it in the end because that’s how innovation is born and good work is done.
Where did you train?
I studied Interior Design at the Instituto Europeo di Design (IED) in Milan. The first year focused on laying a foundation in traditional drafting, in-person surveys of existing spaces, and hand drawing. The curriculum then progressed from 2D to 3D where we were taught a range of 3D programs. I found that SketchUp combines all the key functionality of the separate programs which helped me to save a lot of time and struggle. To be honest, I found it hard to learn some of the more complex software and was more keen to design and deliver than be hindered by technology. I could very simply model my design in SketchUp and then using LayOut, create my 2D technical drawings. I struggled at times when my files got too heavy and suffered a few crashes just before deadlines, but I learnt how to model in a more nimble way, and I graduated successfully!
How important is it to ensure a workplace function as well as it looks?
Balancing function and design is a fundamental requirement of any design task. The current trend of ‘Instagramable’ spaces tilts the focus of many designers of my generation to trends and fashionable design. Time has proven though that the appropriateness, usability, and resilience of a design is what ensures that it stands the test of time.
“..The appropriateness, usability, and resilience of a design is what ensures that it stands the test of time.”
This applies to every kind of design; automotive design, furniture design, and architecture. I believe it is incredibly important to know what kind of material to use, and what kind of functions to integrate. Beauty is important, but in the end, it requires these other principles to be long-lasting.
How do you communicate the design decisions in your projects?
I’m inspired by Bjark Ingels’ approach to communication. Every project he creates has a clear story and a narrative that can be explained and understood by anyone. To achieve this same sort of clarity, we work to make our proposed solution visible to the client and end-users regardless of the project’s scale. We tend to incorporate a lot of pictures, sketches, real-life models, and 3D drawings, all of which we collate in LayOut. Each project poses different problems so we’ll leverage a different mix of media.
You delivered an amazing workplace for AECO Space in Sofia, Bulgaria, tell us about this project?
Our brief for AECO Space was to design and deliver a functional and creative space for their staff and presentation and training areas that could stretch to fit a different number of software trainees. We had an airy space to work with; large windows, tall ceilings and lots of light. These lovely qualities posed a challenge. Whilst great for staff, these features proved problematic for their daily work, particularly training sessions and presentations hosted in-house.
To create a more productive environment, we opted for blinds large enough to cover the expansive windows thereby addressing glare. This meant that we had to figure out how to securely hang the heavy blinds from the ceiling. The only catch was, we had suspended ceilings to counter the large floor-to-ceiling height! Using drawings and 3D models, we tested two visible and two hidden options. After consulting with the customer, we selected a hidden option that was then created and installed by a single contractor, saving us time and making the process much more efficient.
The original space was designed to house a bank so we inherited a formal granite floor that the client didn’t want. Fifteen to twenty percent of the budget had to be set aside to deliver the preferred flooring. Having a clear budget and roadmap for the entire project was essential to bringing in the project on time and within budget.
The as-built space is almost identical to your plans, how do you reach this level of accuracy during the design stage?
Delivering what we promised was easy because we employed a constructible workflow. By modelling the project with build-ability in mind, we knew that we could deliver what we proposed, down to the electrical plan and the position of appliances.
It also meant that we could communicate the concept to the client with clarity, and deliver clear technical details to our contractors. Rendered, annotated and dimensioned drawings ensured that our tradesmen were able to install each element of the project easily. We did this with the bespoke floor tiles which had different colours and sizes, meaning that we could deliver clear drawings and ensure a smooth installation. We could also accurately calculate costs using takeoffs from our drawings and provide great guidance to our team.
Do you source real-world products to use in your proposals?
Yes, we source and specify real-world and bespoke items from a wide range of suppliers and contractors. On our project with AECO Space, we had about nineteen different contractors and subcontractors supplying fixtures, fittings, and electrics for a not-so-complex project! To get the best quality and price, and still meet deadlines, we’ve found that we need to work with the best.
Thankfully, we have a selection of companies that we work with and trust to deliver good quality work, on time and within budget. We curate and specify products from this pool.
In addition to this, we create bespoke pieces and import unique materials like Scandanavian moss from Finland which we used to create the six-meter-long lamp used in a project with AECO Space.
What is your current workflow in SketchUp?
During site analysis, we hand-draw a plotting survey that captures measurements that may become extremely important later in the design process.
We also take lots of photographs. Back at the studio, we transcribe key details from the hand drawings and photos into 2D drawings in SketchUp. Once all amendments are done in 2D, we create our conceptual 3D models.
We generate images that the client can review, comment on and approve, and then we transition to technical 3D drawings and details, focusing on accuracy to ensure build-ability. Our models are data-enriched because that helps us with estimation and specification.
Even without creating photorealistic renderings, SketchUp helps us to get the client excited about the concept. Then we focus on fascinating the client with the finished product.
When the client sets a tight budget, what tools do you use to estimate material and labour costs?
We pull area and linear measurements from SketchUp’s Entity Info tab into Excel and use formulas to provide quick estimates for projects. Our models are data-enriched so that when the budget, specification or price changes, updated results can be generated very quickly.
What are your most used SketchUp extensions? Make Faces saves me a lot of time. CleanUp³ helps us remove unnecessary elements and materials to make models lighter and easier to work with. We find Fredo Tools really useful and Round Corners is great for details because it eases the pain of manually rounding corners. I must also mention DropGC, Add Center Point (which is native to SketchUp), Fredo Corner, Material Tools and Vray for rendering.
Can you share the details of some of the projects that you are most proud of?
We designed a 3 x 1.4m all-in-one workstation with a metal structure for a 24/7 maritime surveillance tower which is in the Black Sea off the coast of Bulgaria. All the computers, equipment and wiring needed to be fully integrated within the metal structure. Solving the design problem was only a starting point. We needed to think through the delivery and installation logistics. Starting from a brief and one reference image shared by the client, we had six months to design, develop, and deliver the project.
SketchUp proved extremely important for figuring out if all the separate parts being made in Sofia would fit into the haulage truck before being assembled and then transported to Varna and Burgas. The desk’s home is similar to the leaning tower of Pisa and some of the pieces didn’t fit the elevator. This meant we had to simulate exactly how the desk would be positioned throughout the stairwell to eventually arrive in its final location at the top of the tower. This project was really tasking but satisfying to deliver and SketchUp was a great help from the beginning to the end of the project.
“SketchUp was a great help from the beginning to the end of the project.”
Another project highlight for me was designing and delivering our bespoke aluminum and oak veneer lamps across three floors of a new shopping mall in Bulgaria. We collaborated with a lighting manufacturer called Prisma to create three hundred of them with dimensions ranging from 50cm x 50cm, to 6 x 4m.
Featured by SketchUp UK in the summer of 2018, Gintare Sidaraviciute is an award-winning Interior Architectural Designer and 3D Visualiser. Since establishing GS Interiors, Gintare’s portfolio has grown and the company now serves an expanding global client-base. In the second of our series of Cadsoft Solutions Limited customer case studies, we caught up with Gintare to see how her career and passions have combined since graduating, and any advice she could offer for those keen on breaking into this field of work.
Hello, Gintare. We first read about you via the SketchUp UK blog back in the summer of 2018. An impressive debut! First Class Honours degree, awards and the establishment of a new business….. What’s happened since?
Thank you so much! Back then it really was just the beginning of my business and getting the opportunity to be featured on the Sketchup UK Blog was an absolute highlight. Since then I have grown the business a lot. I introduced a bigger variety of different extensions in my everyday workflow which helped me to create projects faster and more efficiently to improve my renders even further. I have gained more clients and built some wonderful working relationships. I have expanded my business into creating bigger projects such as architectural, commercial and 360 renders. And had an opportunity to work on some truly amazing projects.
I am always interested in getting new challenges, new projects and growing my business even further. Going forward I have a lot of new ideas and can’t wait to see what the next year will bring me!
You’ve been a SketchUp user for a number of years now and clearly SketchUp is an indispensable part of your work. Have projects grown in complexity and size?
I just learn as I go. Every project brings new challenges and experiences and I have to learn from my mistakes and learn new ways of doing things. The projects have surely grown more in size and complexity. I started from small residential rooms and now I am able to do full commercial projects. That has improved my confidence as a Sketchup user and as a person.
Working with Sketchup is an ever growing skill that always needs improving on every step. It is always a good idea to revise and review your skills, find the most optimum ways to work on your Sketchup models that work best for you and your pace of learning
To help you achieve the best results possible, what’s your typical workflow look like now you’re a seasoned SketchUp user?
I think it is just knowing what you need to do before you even start doing. When I receive my projects I instantly know what extensions and what techniques I will be using in order to create my model with desired results. Over time I definitely improved both in speed and quality. Although I recently upgraded my PC so naturally that helped me to achieve my best results faster!
What extensions do you use and why? The ‘Render only’ feature of Skatter for example, is really helpful in managing file size and enabling users to render masses of objects. Tell us about the tools you use and what you’re interested in trying in the future.
I do use quite a few extensions. The extensions I use most frequently are V-Ray, Round Corner, Skatter, Curviloft, Artisan, ThruPaint. They help me to achieve my finest results when working on Sketchup models. The ‘Render Only’ option in Skatter is wonderful! I am able to work fast without overcrowding my model. Skatter is especially helpful for creating exterior renders, conservatories and any house projects with large glass doors. It improved my renders a lot!
Looking ahead I am very interested in trying Laubwerk. I read some amazing reviews and I believe it would be a brilliant addition to my plugin library. I am also exploring the possibility of getting Profile Builder from Mind Sight Studios.
3D visualisation is a competitive space and you clearly enjoy the creative challenges in what you do…. The ability to produce presentation ready graphics in SketchUp and iterating in 3D must be important in pitching and winning new business?
It is very important because without iterating in 3D there hardly be any work for visualisers. Today everybody wants to see photorealistic 3D images. On the other hand 3D Visualisation can help designers in so many ways for example show their clients the finished design before the work has even begun, spot any mistakes at a very early stage, experiment with different colours and materials and many more.
The main challenge is to get into my clients head and understand exactly how he wants to see the project and transfer his ideas into a photorealistic 3D image. Always be helpful in any way I can and good communication is a key in achieving desired results. When I succeed then both me and my client are satisfied and that is what I am aiming for. This helps me to win more business and make them stay with me.
Architectural, Commercial, Residential, 360 – what intrigues you most about visualising a scene? Is it lighting, structure, exteriors, nature v man-made? How does SketchUp and your favoured plugins ensure these successful outcomes?
I do try to give my attention to every possible detail when creating the scene. But I would have to say the little things is what intrigues me the most. A simple change of wall paint colour, different furniture material or as simple as changing metal colour from gold to chrome can have such a big impact on how different the design will look.
I love how quickly I can change materials using V-ray and the wonderful feature ‘Interactive Render’ gives me results in seconds. But let’s not forget about the small décor pieces. They just make the scene come to life!
Finally, in SketchUp Stories you mentioned a quote, ‘It’s a beautiful thing when a career and a passion come together”. Fast forward to today, you’re clearly relishing what you do.…
Yes thank you I would like to think so. I love my entrepreneurship-life and everything that comes with it. Being self-employed and my own boss has its rewards. However, having to run a business alone can get overwhelming and lonely at times but I am very happy that I met so many wonderful designers and people that I get to work with and having to do that from the comfort of my own home that is just a cherry on top. I love everything that I achieved already and I know that I still have a long way to go and I am very excited about the journey ahead.
What advice would you give someone embarking on studies with a view to entering this industry?
It is a very competitive market out there but living in a digital age there are so many helpful information and resources that can be found online. Many groups with great people that are ready to help you at any step of the way and courses that can be taken to enhance your skills. And today with so many opportunities to do things remotely you can start embarking this industry in an instant. You only need to have the drive and passion to start and good things will follow.
Is it important to you to have a good relationship with your reseller? Cadsoft Solutions Limited is here not just to sell software, but to support end users and ensure they get the best out of their investment.
Cadsoft Solutions Limited are always very helpful, understanding and very supportive. Having a good working relationship with a reseller is very important and can make your life so much easier. I value everything that Cadsoft Solutions brings and enjoy working with them.
From colleges to non-profits, architecture practices to architectural visualisation companies, we’re always keen on hearing how our customers use SketchUp (or Rhino, Enscape, V-Ray or Podium you name it!). If you’re a Cadsoft Solutions customer and would like to be featured as a customer case study, drop John Quinn in our marketing team a line and we can go from there. We’re particularly keen to hear from our SU Podium/Walker and SketchUp customers.
In part 1 of this series, we revealed how to create winning interior design options in SketchUp. Now that you’re finished modelling, what’s next? We show you how to present your vision to customers and blow them away with your designs. And don’t forget to sign up to watch a live demo of this workflow in our upcoming webinar.
Adding your personal style is an important part of showcasing designs. StyleBuilder allows you to create customised line styles using imported digital or hand drawn strokes. Think crisp pen lines, wavy pencil marks or marks from a fat stick of graphite. Combine line styles with unique textures, colours and watermarks to inject your creative flair into models, renders and animations.
In SketchUp, you can create and edit styles. Apply your preferred style settings with a single click.
Create stunning 2D drawings and branded presentation documents
Now that you’ve added a style, it’s time to insert the model into LayOut. When you import a 3D model, a viewport is placed on the page. Good news, the scenes you set up in your SketchUp file are ready to use in LayOut.
Combine model views with text and 2D vector illustration to present design details, materials and design options. Many of the tools in LayOut work as they do in SketchUp. That means you can quickly get to drawing, resizing, adding details, making copies and changing styles and scale.
Present your ideas with SketchUp Viewer
Are printed drawings or a pdf the only way to showcase your work? Of course not! SketchUp Viewer for Mobile gives you the power to view and share your portfolio on iOS and Android devices. Take advantage of Augmented Reality to evaluate design options in real-world scale. Switch between scenes to showcase designs on the go while retaining your model’s style.
Model on the go with SketchUp for Web
Not all CAD tools are fully editable on the web, SketchUp is! Handy if you need to make on-the-fly changes when you’re away from your desktop computer. Let’s say you’re in a meeting at a client’s office and they want to see a project with a revised furniture layout. Open a model to SketchUp for Web directly from Trimble Connect on any web device to make the changes in real-time. Save the file to Trimble Connect for easy access back at the office.
Create rendered images with Trimble Connect visualiser
We’ll wrap this up with something that we are very excited about. Rendering! With a SketchUp Pro Subscription, you can create simplified renders using Trimble Connect for Desktop and the brand new Trimble Connect Visualiser. Note: this feature is currently available for Windows only.
Step into AR/VR to experience designs before they’re built
Do you have access to a VR or Mixed Reality device? If your answer is yes, you can bring 3D models to life in mixed or virtual reality. Step into a powerful new way to explore, understand, and share your work. The best part? It’s part of a SketchUp Pro Subscription.
Are you using a SketchUp Pro Perpetual license that has expired or is soon to expire? Want to get on to subscription and take advantage of all the new additional features the new plan offers? Email us firstname.lastname@example.org and we can advise you.
Remember to sign up to watch a step-by-step demo of this workflow in our upcoming webinar on December 11th, 4pm UTC.
Pitching for a new project is one of the most exciting parts of the design process. Creativity needs to flow but deadlines are around the corner. You want to get ideas out of your head quickly and turn them into winning results that will wow your client, boss or team.
Leverage the full power of a SketchUp Pro subscription at every stage of your creative process to deliver impactful concepts, quickly. Watch us do it live by signing up for our upcoming webinar (and keep reading for a sneak peak!)
In Part 1 of this series, we’ll teach you how to start from scratch and create design options with ease. In Part 2, you’ll learn how to showcase those designs in their best light, leaving your audience mesmerised. The examples used are interior design focused but don’t worry, these concepts can be applied to almost any industry!
Get started with a 2D sketch, floorplan or photo in SketchUp Pro
There are a few different ways to bring your project into SketchUp right from the start. Don’t be afraid to use what you have depending on the project, whether a sketch, photograph (check out how to use Match Photo) or a 2D plan:
Working from a hand-drawn sketch? Import the hand drawing as an image and start tracing with the Line tool to create a floorplan. This is an easy (and thus popular) way to bring a floorplan into SketchUp.
Have a set of plans? Import a floor plan in CAD, image or PDF. Draw the outline of your project by scaling and drawing from the plan as a reference.
SketchUp lets you quickly work through configurations and build upon the ones you like. Show off options for furnishings or add in various types of greenery to brighten the space and give your design some personality.
The key to showcasing and organising design options for your projects in SketchUp is use of Layers and Scenes. Layers help you organise your model, and Scenes help you present designs easily by adjusting layers, objects, styles and more!
Save your project to Trimble Connect
Now that you have your design options in hand, it’s time to save your project to the cloud. Trimble Connect offers you unlimited cloud storage with full version control. The best part? It’s included in a SketchUp Pro subscription.
Part of a design team?
Working together just got a little easier with Trimble Connect. Let’s say you’re working on the interior design at the same time another team member is working on the MEP design.
You can import a reference model into SketchUp from Trimble Connect. You won’t be able to modify the model, but you can use it as context to more easily coordinate the project. This is useful when you have a team of designers working on different areas.
Invite other people to your project, create groups with different permissions to control which files members can access. You can also utilize version control to track project history and progress.
Each time you upload a copy of your design file, Trimble Connect will keep track of the versions. Use version control to manage different iterations of your model and share those as design options with your client. Assign to-dos and quickly work through client feedback, all within Trimble Connect.
Sign up to watch a step-by-step demo of this workflow in our upcoming webinar on December 11th, 4pm UTC.
Stay tuned for part 2 of this article to learn best practices for showcasing your design.