Here's a simple graphic I made that's perfect for beginners (or for those who easily forget things like me): it shows the commonly used shortcuts from F1 to F12 in a convenient and visual sheet.
Wenn beim Erzeugen von Falten die Meldung erscheint: “ Nicht genug Platz für Falten in dieser Richtung“, kann es zum einen daran liegen, dass das Faltendach nicht berechnet werden kann. Bitte schaut auf die nachfolgende Skizze.
One reason for the message „ Not enough room for pleats in this direction” could be, that the hood for the pleat cannot be calculated. Please have a look at the image below.
Diese Fehlermeldung könnt Ihr umgehen, indem Ihr die angrenzenden Linien miteinander verbindet, sofern dies möglich ist (z.B. bei gleicher Nahtzugabe), wie in dem folgenden Beispiel.
You can avoid this message by combining the adjacent lines, if possible (e.g. if the seam allowance is the same for both lines), see example below.
Eine weitere Ursache für diese Meldung ist, wenn mehrere Falten in einem Schritt erzeugt werden und die Umrisslinie (vor bzw. hinter der ersten Faltlinie) kürzer ist als das Produkt aus (Anzahl der Falten - 1) * Abstand der Falten, sodass Faltenlinien keinen Schnittpunkt zur jeweiligen Umrisslinie haben, siehe nachfolgende Skizze.
Another reason for this message could be, that multiple pleats are created in one step and the perimeter line (before or after the first pleat line) is shorter than the product of (number of pleats - 1) * distance between pleats so that pleat line(s) do not intersect with the perimeter lines, see image below.
Bitte prüft diese Gesichtspunkte auch im Hinblick auf die Gradierung.
Please also check the grading while taking into consideration the reasons for the error message „not enough room“.
Alle Bilder sind auch als Datei angehängt.
All images are also attached as file.
Be sure to take advantage of this special day and don't forget to register for ideation!
(p.s. Use discount code id18SOCIAL at checkout to recieve $100 off)
编辑 – 替换贴图
This latest release focuses on providing 24 new features and addressing some out of the box defects that have been reported.
One of the implementation team or cloud support team members will be reaching out to schedule your update to this release.
Application Key Features for this Release Include:
- Configurable BOM
You read that right, The BOM is now Configurable! Please keep in mind that any configuration changes that need to appear on a BOM printout will need to be updated separately.
- srmOn Partners Create/Edit Access - Measurements and Text-Image
- srmOn Partners now have the ability to Create / Edit Style Measurement and Text-Image workflow pages that have been shared with them. There is a new setting to enable this function within the application, EnableSrmOnPageAddAndEdit.
Predefine Sub Workflow pages in the Style
Clients can now predefine the Style Sub Workflow pages within the control panel Dev Workflow. Allowing the pages to auto-create when a style is created.
Define Printouts when creating Sub Workflow page
Clients can now predefine printout selections when creating a style Sub Workflow page. This is great for clients who want to print multiple sub workflow pages within one Tech Pack but use different printouts for each page.
New Line List Sample Request Header Flash Edit
Clients can now mass edit/manage the Sample Request header data for any Sample associated to styles within the Line List. This includes Sample Status.
Export to Excel - Measurements / Sample Submit
We have added the ability to Export to Excel within the Style Measurements workflow page and within the Sample Request Submit areas of the application.
- Gerber Community access with YuniquePLM
Clients can now directly access our Gerber Community site directly from YuniquePLM within the User Profile section of the application.
PointCarre - No updates
YuniquePLM Documentation Specialist
You have great ideas for a new product or collection, but you need to communicate information about the products to potential producers, factories, etc.
A simple sketch (drawn by hand or by mouse), or PHOTO will do as a starting point:
* a photo of your cartoon drawn on the napkin the other night:
* a photo of the inspirational garment laying flat on the floor:
* a photo your kid's crayon drawing currently affixed to the refrigerator
* a photo of your stick figure sketch
Whatever you have is GOOD.
The point is to start with what you have, and build out from there, adding images to a folder that follows your process.
So, gather up your images (or get your phone out and start taking some pictures!) and share them to your Google drive or other location that is easy for you to get to from wherever you are, for use in next steps. (Remember to take pictures of your fabrics and trims, too!)
You want your images to meet the following criteria:
1) crystal clear
2) well lit, so that you can see and identify stitching/seam details
3) take close-ups
4) if you are working with an existing garment, lay the garment FLAT (Consider the value of PRESSING the garment before taking pictures...)
4a) line the garment up with the tiles
5) hold your camera/phone level
6) when taking pictures of fabric, get close to the fabric (unless a large print/repeat) to show the grain or weave texture, and align the picture to the yarns.
ASSIGNMENT: Gather your images!
Tomorrow, we'll go into Illustrator and get set to use these images to start our tech packs!
Don't be shy, start where you are!!
But, first, let's talk about why we're doing this project.
Why are we doing this?? Because we want our brilliant ideas to be brought to life CONSISTENTLY over and over no matter who is cutting / sewing / constructing / finishing the garment.
We're doing this project to learn how to build technical specification packages (Tech Packs) for our products so that they can be produced CONSISTENTLY by others (our children, grandchildren, contract sewists, a factory overseas, ourselves tomorrow after we've slept or otherwise forgotten how and why we've designed the product a certain way, others).
While there is no "wrong way" to document and communicate the details of your designs, some ways are more effective than others.
Keep in mind the goal of a good tech pack: a complete stranger who has no contact with you to ask questions should be able to understand/follow what your product is, how it is made, and how it should fit, all by looking through your tech pack.
Think of your tech pack as a recipe, like you'd find here for how to make a cake, or complex dish:
* it has a picture or two of the completed cake,
* a listing of the necessary ingredients and quantities needed to make one cake,
* a listing of recommended tools, appliances, utensils, dishes/pots of specific dimensions,
* instructions for how to mix the ingredients in a specific order and may have pictures to show what it looks like at each step,
* instructions for baking including times and temperatures,
* instructions for how to test to confirm the cake is done cooking,
* instructions for how to finish the cake,
* instructions and pictures showing how to apply further icing or other decorative touches, and
* how to care for the cake (refrigerate, do not refrigerate, cover, etc).
Tech packs for your products are very much the same as a recipe and could consist of your (clean, clear, legible) hand drawn sketches of the product, photographs of a sample of the product, sketches or clear photos of closeup details of visible stitching, seams (inside and out), hems, trims, label placement... EVERYTHING a person would need to know if they were going to make this product. Our goal is to eliminate QUESTIONS about the product or how to produce the product.
To help you stay on track, download the attached Illustrator file containing perfectly sized and named artboards for you to use in organizing your images for each style.
ASSIGNMENT: analyze your style and think about how you would describe it as a recipe.
Tomorrow, we'll talk about the different images to help communicate style information.