QUICK CLICKS> Revitart, Public Heliport, Marketing Transit, Tony Tenants

Daily Clicks
Wednesday, June 1, 2011
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Pretty pictures in Revit are possible. (Courtesy Black Spectacles)

A Little Help from Friends. You can generate beautiful images in Revit. Marc Teer of Black Spectacles says that with a little patience and help from other programs, pretty pictures are possible. Teer advises that certain elements, such as line weight, take a little legwork, but other elements, such as the level of detail, can be managed within the program. Finally, take it over to Illustrator and InDesign to clean up overlaps and polish your drawing off with a wider array of fancy font choices.

Public Transit. Who says Gov. Chris Christie of New Jersey doesn’t endorse alternative transportation? The Star Ledger reports that the governor rode a spanking new State Police helicopter to his son’s baseball game yesterday.

Branding Transit. If all of us had a state funded helicopter at our disposal, we wouldn’t have to be convinced to take public transportation, but, alas… A new report from EMBARQ says that if public transport wants to compete with General Motors, then it had better go toe to toe with GM’s $21 billion advertising budget. The World Resources Institute gives an overview of the report. (Via Planetizen.)

Fill ‘er up. The World Trade Center is doing just swell, thank you very much. With Anna Wintour and Graydon Carter planning to pull up in their big black Town Cars, Crain’s reports that now UBS may pluck their staff from their Stamford, CT locale and put them up in one of  the downtown towers.

Eavesdrop NY 19

East Coast, Eavesdroplet
Friday, November 20, 2009
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Mr. Carter.

Mr. Carter. (Courtesy the Observer)

PEOPLE’S CHOICE AWARDS
Who among us hasn’t been following the pruning at our beloved Condé Nast? “Cold,” we gasped as the swag was packed up and shipped to the catacombs under 4 Times Square. “Just plain mean!” we stammered when Gourmet was euthanized. Cold and mean are economic realities across the board these days, so we soldier on. Recently, however, we learned of a totally out-of-character editorial move at Vanity Fair editor Graydon Carter sent letters, via FedEx, to 80 architects, critics, historians, and others asking them to contribute to an “opinion survey” from which the “five most important” buildings or works of engineering or infrastructure since 1980 would emerge. Respondents were then asked to name, in their opinion, the single most important work completed thus far in the 21st century. The letter went on to promise a lavishly illustrated feature, including interviews with the winning architects. Read More

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