Inventor surfacing. Reading 2D Curvature Comb Graphs

Clean input sketch geometry is essential when creating smooth, organic, flowing shapes with Autodesk Inventor. Curvature combs graphs are a valuable tool to use for evaluating the curvature of your 2D sketch geometry.

In this post we will learn everything you need to know about using reading and evaluating curvature comb graphs in your Inventor Surface mos.

Jon Landeros of Inventor Tales Blog

Mastering Inventor surfacing – don’t take it from me

If you're curious about the Autodesk Inventor Surfacing tutorial series I recently released for Infinite Skills, but you don't want to leap straight in - why not check out this review from CAD Jon Landeros?

Jon is a Senior Application Engineer with KETIV Technologies in California. Jon is an expert with Autodesk Inventor and Vault and an experienced Video . Jon's mellifluous Californian drawl sounds great on his training videos, and I have to admit - I try and channel my 'inner Jon' when I'm recording ;)

Autodesk Inventor surfacing. Applying surface continuity

In the pursuit of creating sweeping organic surface mos, we now turn our attention to Autodesk Inventor's tools for applying continuity to the surfaces themselves.
In the last post, we talked about applying constraints to 2D geometry to create clean inputs for surfaces. In this post we will talk about applying continuity to the surfaces themselves.

Class ‘A’ Surfaces with Autodesk Inventor?

Do you think that Inventor is up to Class 'A' surface moling?

My Buddy Scott Moyse wasn't so sure, so I wrote this guest post to fill him in on the facts ;)

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