|Maya 7.0||Default Scanline|
|Cinema 4D 10||Default Scanline|
|Lightwave 6.5||Default Scanline|
|3ds Max 7.0||Default Scanline|
|Softimage 3.5||Default Scanline|
|Unwrapped UVs:||Yes, non-overlapping|
Detailed textures are provided including diffuse. Maximum dimension of textures are 2048 pixels. Photoshop template files are available for download with the product so you can modify the layered textures to your liking.
Coffee makers are cooking appliances used to brew coffee without having to boil water in a separate container. While there are many different types of coffeemaker using a number of different brewing principles, in the most common devices, coffee grounds are placed in a paper or metal filter inside a funnel, which is set over a glass or ceramic coffee pot. Cold water is poured into a separate chamber, which is then heated up to the boiling point, and directed into the funnel. This is also called automatic drip-brew.
For hundreds of years, making a cup of coffee was a deceptively simple process. Roasted and ground coffee beans were placed in a pot or pan, to which hot water was added, followed by attachment of a lid to commence the infusion process. Throughout the 19th and even the early 20th centuries, it was considered adequate to add ground coffee to hot water in a pot or pan, boil it until it smelled right, and pour the brew into a cup.The first modern method for making coffee—drip brewing—is more than 125 years old, and its design had changed little. The 'Biggin', originating in France ca. 1800, was a two-level pot holding coffee in an upper compartment into which water was poured, to drain through holes in the bottom of the compartment into the coffee pot below. Around the same time, a French inventor developed the 'pumping percolator', in which boiling water in a bottom chamber forces itself up a tube and then trickles (percolates) through the ground coffee back into the bottom chamber.