July 30, 2020
Working with Bluebeam Studio Project – Part 1
Introduction: What is Studio Project
Studio Project is a cloud-based light document management system that allows people to centralize and access their project data using Bluebeam Revu Interface. Files within Studio Project can be checked out for editing (ex: revisions) and checked back in to create different version of a single document instead of creating multiple duplicate of the same or, overwriting important data.
1ST STEP – Create a Bluebeam ID
In order to be able to use Bluebeam Studio services, you need to create a Bluebeam ID. It’s free and simple.
Basically, open your Bluebeam Revu, then go in Bluebeam Studio section and click on Sign In
Right after, the following dialog box will appear fill the form and finish by clicking on CREATE AN ACCOUNT button
Check your email (and spam box if you don’t see the email in your INBOX after 5 mins) and confirm your Bluebeam ID.
You are now set to start using Bluebeam Studio.
Part 1: Creating a Project
As previously written, Bluebeam Studio Project acts as a single source of truth for all your project documents. So, to maintain this statement, you will need to be able to understand what you can or cannot do with Studio Project. You will also need to know how to set up a project, to configure permissions and to share the information internally or externally.
To create a new project, go to Bluebeam Studio section and click connect. From there, you have 2 options: creating a Session or creating a Project.
Now, select Projects and then, click on the + (add) button (as circle in red) and select New Project as shown in the picture below
After doing so, a dialog box will appear, and you will be asked to name your Project
Subscribe to our SolidCHAT blog for Part 2.
Bluebeam Revu Update 20.2
The latest update for Bluebeam Revu has recently been released; you can find the release notes at this link. Independent Length Measurement units. In previous versions, a user would calibrate a page, say in ...
5 Revu Workflows for Civil Designers, Contractors
This article was originally published by Troy DeGroot and Bluebeam, Inc. on the Bluebeam Blog. Awhile back I was teaching a Bluebeam Revu basics class for a group of civil engineers and designers. An issue quickly ...
11 Revu Tools to Ease the Punch Walk Process
This article was originally published by Troy DeGroot and Bluebeam, Inc. on the Bluebeam Blog. Today I want to talk about Punch Walks, QA/QC, or whatever you might call it when you collect field data during ...