T Spline Per Rhino 5 20
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Our usual route is Rhino+Tsplines>SolidWorks. SolidWorks is used for all the things that does well, as well as a bit of additional surfacing as needed.Back in the day we even bought into the ill fated TsElements for SolidWorks. That was actually a useful product for us as it opened Tspline files perfectly and allowed us to tweak the CVs inside SolidWorks. But it didn't last long, and is long dead. We have resorted to using Power Surfacing for SolidWorks but to be frank it's not \"doing it\" for us.
So back to our issue. I have followed all the Knowledge base help about going from Rhino Tspines to Fusion but nothing works. Is there a definitive workflow for getting a multiple body tspline file from Rhino into Fusion so that it is fully editable as a tspline body inside fusion If we can do this then we have a solution to our archive files and those scenarios when a customer calls and says - \"you know that thing you did for us 5 years ago, just need a tweak\"...
With Rhino 7 I've tried that but it imports as a Mesh then you will have to convert is a Tsplines but I haven't find the solution to apply a history to it. So I opened my file in Rhino 5 then exported it as a .TSM and then in Fusion Create > Form > Insert > Insert T-spline.
I'm trying to do the same thing. Reason being the model I am working on will not show as smooth. I must have th topology messued up so I would like to see if Rhino can fix it. I'm using the lates version of Rhino and the Tspline plugin. However when I import the file using the method described here I only get a small sphere. Any idea what to try next
Rhino does not support n-gons, only triangle and quad meshes. So I don't believe it is possible to take t-spline objects whose underlying mesh contains n-gons into Rhino. I tried to bypass this by creating a polysurface object from an obj file, but still no luck. This is what I did is:
Hoping you can help me. I'm fairly new to Fusion (previously heavy Rhino 5 with Tsplines user) and trying to create tsplines models in Fusion which can then be imported into Rhino for continued functionality. I've gone through your recommended steps which work great for me however when I finally import my .tsm file into Rhino, its just a primitive, single-surface sphere, not the actual t-splines geometry I created in Fusion.
WW initiated the main idea, which was discussed by all authors, and was a major contributor in writing the manuscript. YZ conducted research on data structure for unstructured T-splines and experiments of some algorithms presented in the article. XD and GZ reviewed the manuscript and gave the final conclusion. All authors read and approved the final manuscript.
Traditionally SubD objects are mesh-based and lend themselves well to more approximate types of modeling such as character modeling and creating smooth organic forms. Rhino SubD objects are, however, high precision spline-based surfaces and thus introduce a level of accuracy to the process of creating complex freeform shapes.
As a new advancement of traditional finite element method, isogeometric analysis (IGA) adopts the same set of basis functions to represent both the geometry and the solution space, integrating design with analysis seamlessly. In this talk, I will present a practical unstructured spline modeling platform that allows IGA to be incorporated into existing commercial software such as Abaqus and LS-DYNA, heading one step further to bridge the gap between design and analysis. The platform includes all the necessary modules of the design-through-analysis pipeline: pre-processing, surface and volumetric spline construction, analysis and post-processing. Taking IGES files from commercial computer aided design packages, Rhino specific files or mesh data, the platform provides several control mesh generation techniques, such as converting any unstructured quadrilateral/hexahedral meshes to T-meshes, frame field based quadrilateral meshing, and polycube method. Truncated T-splines, hierarchical B-splines, blended B-spline and hybrid nonuniform subdivision approaches are developed, supporting efficient local refinement and sharp feature preservation. To ensure analysis suitability, partition of unity, linear independence and optimal convergence rate of these basis functions are studied in our research. IGA has very broad engineering applications like the finite element method, and specific application requirements always bring us new research problems and drive the future research directions. At the end of this talk, I will present several practical application problems to demonstrate the capability of our software platform. In addition to mechanics characterization for Navy, NAVAIR and Honda applications, in recent years we also developed novel image registration techniques using truncated hierarchical B-splines, an IGA solver to simulate material transport in complex neuron trees, and a new SimuLearn system to combine finite element method with machine learning for 4D printing. 1e1e36bf2d