Our Maxon Cinema 4D training courses are designed to aid you in expanding your 3D horizons and try out new features that you didn't even know Maxon Cinema 4D had and our class is prepared to enhance not only your skillfulness but also your earning potential as a C4D expert. Maxon Cinema 4D, one of the leading 3D content creation applications, provides users the power to create compelling models and animations.
Now with improved MoText typography controls, an enhanced bevel system, more accurate render engine, and more powerful sculpting toolset.
This in-depth course will explore creative ideas for developing your motion graphics projects.
Working with Cinema 4D Studio, we demonstrate production proven techniques covering many of the essential tools such as MoGraph, Dynamics, Hair, Cloth,Xpresso, workflows, modeling, photo realistic rendering with Vray, NPR rendering, Python, particles, plugins and dirty tricks.

In this advanced Course we also introduce to you RealFlow software, we will cover a hot topic in Realflow that has been mysteriously hard to reach through available training courses on internet.
It is about how to use liquids and fluids with creatures.
The number of scenarios that you can encounter for this are unlimited.
We will cover everything from swimming creatures, body liquids (such as blood, slime, and tears), wounds, and even tearing effects for skin and flesh.

Studying these effects will become much easier if we understand how fluids are being processed and simulated in Realflow and similar programs, because that will enable us to choose the perfect tools for each scenario.
RealFlow is the motion picture industry’s standard tool for liquid simulations.
It’s a standalone application that offers robust interoperability with most popular 3D programs.
In this advanced course, you’ll explore the powerful features of the RealFlow core application, and see how RealFlow is integrated into Cinema 4D and 3ds Max.
This is a fully advanced course that will introduce you to the VFX world.
The instructors use a distinctive training method that bring a high degree of visual clarity to even the most complex application and offer accelerated learning and high retention with the help of expert tutors.


-All Creatives with a passion for 3D Animations who would like to expand there understanding of Animation and build their technical 3D skills.
-This advanced course suits all creatives who are targeting the TV Broadcast & the film world.



• Cinema 4D interface
• Practical Projects
• Modeling
• Character Poly modeling
• Non Organic Modelling
• Introduction to materials
• Advanced Texturing and UV Maping workflow
• Character Rigging
• Character Animation
• Introduction to Lighting
• Mograph Typography
• Introduction to Adobe Photoshop CC. workflow.
• Becoming a Better Artist - Digital / Matte Painting workflow.
• Working with Perspective in Photoshop CC.
• Mastering Compositing in Photoshop CC.
• Mastering Color Management in Photoshop CC.
• Advanced Blending Mode Magic in Photoshop CC
• Xpresso
• Advanced Architectural Landscaping Techniques in Cinema 4D
• Sculpting workflow in Cinema 4D.
• Product and Packaging Visualization


• How to define your Style & Brand.
• How to Boost your Brand in 50 steps.
• Professional skills in Adobe Photoshop, Illustrator & InDesign
• Stereoscopic Content
• Introduction to advanced Natural Environments in Cinema 4D
• Advanced Set Extensions with Projection Man in Cinema 4D
• Introduction RealFlow workflow Interface
• Exploring RealFlow's different particle emitter types
• Using Global and Exclusive Links in RealFlow
• Custom Waves in RealFlow
• Dynamic Forces in RealFlow
• Daemons
• Surface Tension in RealFlow
• Particle Interaction in RealFlow
• Creating Realistic Splashing Liquid in RealFlow
• Using RealFlow's Gas Particles
• Importing Geometry into RealFlow


• Soft and Rigid Body Dynamics in RealFlow
• Exploring RealFlow's Elastic Particles
• Using Hypermesh Real Waves to create open water like ponds and oceans
• Generating Wetmaps in RealFlow
• Exporting RealFlow meshes back into your primary 3D package
• Export Central
• Constraints
• Architectural Interiors
• Particle Mesh Generation in RealFlow
• Motion Graphics Production Techniques with Cinema 4D
• Advanced Mens Hairstyles and Mustaches with Cinema 4D
• Introduction to Xparticle3
• Production Rendering Techniques in CINEMA 4D
• Motion Graphics Production Techniques with Cinema 4D


Cinema 4D.
After Effects CC.
Adobe Premiere Pro CC
Adobe PhotoShop CC.
Adobe Illustrator CC.
Mocha Pro
• The Foundry Camera Tracker.
• Element 3d
• All the Compatible Plugins for Cinema 4D.


What is a 3D Animation?:

The field of 3D animation is extensive, Also known as 3D CGI or visual storytelling, it is both exciting and new for both the creator as well as the audience.
In recent years as the popularity of 3D animated movies and television shows has grown, so has the industry.
Movies like “The Croods” and “Cars”, or “Ice Age” and “The Incredibles” are all examples of 3D animation.

In the world of animation, there are two types of animators, 2D and 3D. Essentially, they do the same job.
Both suggest new ideas, usually to a team, complete a certain amount of research to ensure their ideas are original and engaging, then render them on paper, or with the use of computer software but that’s where the similarities end.

In simplest terms, 2D animators create flat images, which have width and height but no depth.
3D animation is more realistic because of the addition of depth, adding depth creates more life-like characters, and it is much easier for 3D animators to make changes to a scene because they can move or transfer an object more easily, whereas, in 2D animation, the animator must draw the scene all over again if any changes are necessary.

People who work in the field of three-dimensional (3D) animation create visual effects and animated characters for television, video games, and other electronic media.
Many animators work in the movie and film industry.
3D animators create moving images using digital models and add details to the pictures, such as landscapes, skin color, or clothing and bout half are self-employed, and many choose to specialize.

To create 3D animation, they create drawings or take photographs of an actress or actor’s movements and then use computer software like Cinema 4D, Maya, MotionBuilder, Mudbox, FBX, and more, to convert them into cartoon characters.
Some 3D animators choose to specialize in scenery or background development in the movie and television industry, while others decide to become video game designers who are responsible for creating the entire look, feel, and functionality of a game, in addition to creating the 3D animation.

What Does a 3D Animator Do?

Someone who works as a 3D animation artist may also have the job title of multimedia artist.
In a typical day, they take on a variety of responsibilities for the purpose of planning and crafting their art form.
Some of the specific job duties of a 3D animator may include:

- Creating animation and graphics with the aid of computer illustrations and software programs.
- Spending time researching the project to get ideas for animation.
- Creating a working model of scenes to be animated in movies, television, or video games.

This process is called storyboarding. - Receiving feedback from clients and the rest of the design staff and incorporating the responses into project edits.
Animators can be self-employed and will meet with clients to plan the scope of the work, or they will work with a team of other animators and creative professionals.

If traditionally employed, 3D animators meet with actresses and actors, directors, game designers, and other animators to decide on specific job functions and establish deadlines for each part of the project.

In addition to strong artistic, visual imaging, and computer skills, it is essential for 3D animators to possess the skills to work as part of a team.
Even working with a client directly requires accepting input from someone else about the creative process, which often makes it necessary to compromise for the greater good of the project.
3D animators also need strong organizational skills, attention to even the smallest details (like wind blowing leaves on a tree or a character winking).

They need strong design and art skills, good communication and observational skills, and must possess artistic talent, along with proficiency in animation technology.
Knowledge in the use of a digital camera, digital paper and pen (such as Solidtek Acecad or Wacom Bamboo), and video compression encoding processes is also essential to compete and succeed in this competitive field.

In addition, 3D animators must have a feel for timing and movement, know when to edit, how men and women move differently, what backgrounds work best for a particular scene, etc.
Following the lead of a director or animation director, they will refer to existing layouts, models, designs, and characters when creating the illusion of movement that will appear on the screen.

Where Do 3d Animators Work?

Most people with jobs in 3D animation work in offices.
3D character animators may also work in film and video production studios, public relations offices, advertising agencies, for software publishers, graphic design firms, computer systems design firms, web design firms, and teach at colleges and universities.
They typically have a workstation with a large drawing board, a computer, and numerous software programs that enable them to complete their work.
Some may work out of their own home or rent office space if they are self-employed.
People in this profession usually work full-time during typical office hours, but need to remain flexible to work in the evening or on weekends when deadlines are approaching.

Related Art Careers & Occupations

People who work as 3D animators may eventually progress to the position of art director.
Responsibilities for this position include directing and supervising the work of a team of artists, as well as determining the budget and progression of a project.
Working in the television or movie industry would be a good fit for a 3D animator who wants to advance his or her career.

Graphic or web design are two similar occupations that might interest those with animation training and experience.
Graphic designers primarily create visual concepts, either manually or with the aid of a computer program.
The purpose of their work is to inspire interest in potential customers or clients through advertisements, magazines, reports, websites, and other types of electronic and non-electronic media.

Graphic designers create the overall layout of a job and coordinate the production design with others on the creative team.
Web developers are responsible for designing and testing new websites before they are made available to the public.
Their work defines the look and function of a site more than anyone else who contributes to its development.
Web developers may also produce content for the site.
Their work also has a highly technical aspect as they constantly assess traffic patterns to ensure that the website can perform up to capacity regardless of the number of people who access it.