|3ds Max 2008||V-Ray 1.5|
|Cinema 4D R10|
|Unwrapped UVs:||Yes, overlapping|
In this archive you'll find item number 20: 020_silverweed.
Triangular Polys: 4406
In archive (020_silverweed.max.zip) you'll find:
020_silverweed.max -max format of the plant
studio_020_silverweed_scattered300pcs.max - customizable example scene with scatter modifier setup (please download studio also)
020_silverweed.jpg -diffuse texture 1024x1024
020_silverweed-n.jpg -normal bump 1024x1024
020_silverweed-b.jpg -bump 1024x1024
020_silverweed-o.jpg -opacity 1024x1024
020_silverweed-s.jpg -specular 1024x1024
020_silverweedback.jpg -back side diffuse texture 1024x1024
020_silverweedback-n.jpg -back side normal bump 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 020_silverweed.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:
Argentina anserina (Potentilla anserina)
Argentina anserina, also known as Common Silverweed, Silverweed Cinquefoil or just 'silverweed', is a flowering perennial plant in the rose family Rosaceae. It is native throughout the temperate Northern Hemisphere, often on river shores and in grassy habitats such as meadows and road-sides.
Silverweed is a low-growing herbaceous plant with creeping red stolons that can be up to 80 cm long. The leaves are 10-20 cm long, evenly pinnate into in crenate leaflets 2-5 cm long and 1-2 cm broad, covered with silky white hairs, particularly on the underside. These hairs are also present on the stem and the stolons. These give the leaves the silvery appearance from which the plant gets its name.
The flowers are produced singly on 5-15 cm long stems, 1.5-2.5 cm diameter with five (rarely up to seven) yellow petals. The fruit is a cluster of dry achenes. The undersides of the leaves are silvery with fine hairs, hence the name silverweed.