Welcome the new 8th version of Woodwork for Inventor software

Here we go!  The new 8th version has been launched. And now it has a full scale of functionalities like Skeleton Dress Up, iBox components, Material assignment, Multiple Hardware placement, Automatic holes generator, BOM generator, Drawings generator, CNC preparation and Integration with Autodesk Vault software. In general, this is a tool that every professional woodworker must have.

WI working with designer

Woodwork for Inventor V8 launch. What’s new?

Woodwork for Inventor – how it started

The day of Woodwork for Inventor V8 launch finally came. It‘s the eighth version of our product, which was started as additional Autodesk Inventor functionality. This functionality was a request of one of our clients and meant to be one-company-solution. Later we noticed, that this solution can be valuable to other companies in furniture design business as well. Continue reading…

Woodwork for Inventor webinar in UK

April 24th, 2017 Woodwork for Inventor webinar in UK

Our team is very glad to share with you a perfect Woodwork for Inventor webinar (do follow link please) made by Graitec Ltd. (UK). Here you’ll get an insight into how Woodwork for Inventor (W4I) plug-in speed up the design process and automate key processes for your designs.  Continue reading…

Furniture design software

4 signs you should upgrade your furniture design software

Lots of woodworkers loves their tools, which they use for design of furniture. They are comfortable using it, they know how it works and they know the flaws software has and workarounds to correct those flaws. What else would you need, right? Well, that is not the way anymore. Although your software doe’s whatever it suppose to do, that doesn’t mean the same job couldn’t be done better, faster, easier. Just imagine if there would be a machine, which could transport you from one place to other in seconds. You could move from home to work and backwards, to shop, to pick up kids from school in seconds. Would you still want to go back to your car and spend hours in traffic jams, instead of dedicating this time for family, work or just yourself? Not so much, ha? The same rule works for design software, while the old ways still works – it’s not the best anymore. So check out these 4 signs and decide if it’s time for you to upgrade your furniture design software: Continue reading…


Shopfitting. Design challenges and how to solve it?

What’s a Shopfitting?


Shopfitting is the process of planning and designing a shop layout. But there’s more to it. Shopfitter has an ability to design the interior, and to create a particular look, or feel inside an outlet. If he do it well, the space can provide a cozy restaurant atmosphere, or “scream” – FASHION in clothing shop.

Continue reading…

Which kitchen design software to choose

Which kitchen design software to choose?

Kitchen design software


It seems like, there are dozens of software packages to choose from, for your kitchen design. So which kitchen design software to choose? Some of those take weeks or even months to master. Software like that are usually originally designed for professionals. In addition, that kind of software is quite pricey. On the other hand there’s others, which allow a novice to start playing around with different design ideas in under an hour. It’s usually cheap, or even free. Although after some while you’ll see that there’s lots of gaps, which makes working with it very inconvenient or even impossible. Tough decision, but I hope these leads will help you to find the best solution. Let’s go and see, what are advantages and disadvantages of kitchen design software: Continue reading…

Kitchen design

Kitchen sizes and shapes. What’s important?

As we already discussed in our previous blog post – there are three main kitchen zones, that make a “work triangle”. The trick is to position these three points on your kitchen layout so that they are not too far from each other (this would make you walk backwards and forwards more than you need to when carrying out a task) and not too close to each other (this makes for cramped working conditions). Continue reading…