|3ds Max 2008+1.5Vr|
|Cinema 4D R10|
In this archive you'll find item number 43: 043_parthenocissus.
All formats and textures in one archive (Max2008).
Triangular Polys: 4712
In archive (043_parthenocissus.max.zip) you'll find:
043_parthenocissus.max -max format of the plant
studio_043_parthenocissus_scattered50pcs.max - customizable example scene with scatter modifier setup (please download studio also)
043_parthenocissus.obj -.obj-format easy importable to the most software
043_parthenocissus.jpg -diffuse texture 1024x1024
043_parthenocissus-n.jpg -normal bump 1024x1024
043_parthenocissus-b.jpg -bump 1024x1024
043_parthenocissus-o.jpg -opacity 1024x1024
043_parthenocissus-s.jpg -specular 1024x1024
Please, download Render Studio in Accompanying Product Files section.
In the studio.zip you'll find:
studio_sky.hdr -HDRI spherical environment texture
studio.jpg -diffuse texture for ground in studio
studio_grass.jpg -diffuse texture for grass
studio-n.jpg -normal texture for ground
You can use 043_parthenocissus.max by merging it to your scene or use studio.max for rendering with Vray.
3ds Max 2008
V-ray DEMO 1.5 SP1
Some info from the internet:
Virginia creeper or five-leaved ivy (Parthenocissus quinquefolia) is a woody vine native to eastern and central North America, in southeastern Canada, the eastern and central United States, eastern Mexico, and Guatemala, west as far as Manitoba, South Dakota, Utah and Texas. Virginia creeper is grown as an ornamental plant, because of its deep red to burgundy fall foliage. It is frequently seen covering telephone poles or trees. The creeper may kill vegetation it covers by shading its support and thus limiting the supporting plants' ability to photosynthesize.
Virginia creeper can be used as a shading vine for buildings on masonry walls. Because the vine, like its relative Boston ivy, adheres to the surface by disks rather than penetrating roots, it will not harm the masonry but will keep a building cooler by shading the wall surface during the summer, saving money on air conditioning. As with ivy, trying to rip the plant from the wall will damage the surface; but if the plant is first killed, such as by severing the vine from the root, the adhesive pads will eventually deteriorate and release their grip.
Native Americans used the plant as an herbal remedy for diarrhea, difficult urination, swelling, and lockjaw.
Also known as 'Engelmann's Ivy' in Canada.