- What is Redshift?
- Linear and node workflow
- Building your first scene
- Creating snapshots
- Working fast in the Renderview
- Building geometry
- Creating Redshift materials
- Using textures with materials
- Multishaders and mograph
- Working with cameras and lights
- Creating final renders
- Troubleshooting Redshift renders
Skill Level Beginner
- [Ryan] For 3D artists, rendering is a fact of life. We can create intricate worlds on our computers, but they mean nothing if we can't render them out in their full glory and do it fast, because our clients are always waiting. While Cinema 4D offers a few built-in render engines, there are faster and more powerful options out there. Redshift is one of the best. It's incredibly fast, fully capable of producing deeply detailed images. And while using Redshift's nodes, photographic exposure and physically-based rendering techniques can be intimidating at first, the results are totally worth it. My name is Ryan McCauley and I've been using Redshift in my daily workflow for years. It's been hugely beneficial to the speed and overall quality of my work and I wanted to share the essentials of this powerful tool with you, too. My goal is to help you get as comfortable using Redshift as you are using Cinema 4D, so let's get started.
OctaneRender for Cinema 4D Essential Trainingwith Andy Needham4h 59m Intermediate
What you should know1m 54s
1. Redshift Overview
2. Your First Scene
3. The Renderview
4. Geometry Options
5. Understanding Redshift Materials
6. Using Redshift Lights
7. Redshift Cameras
8. Final Renders
9. Troubleshooting and Workflow Tips
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