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erfurtivo
Posts: 3
Registered: ‎04-02-2007
Message 1 of 4 (300 Views)

ASD and C#

300 Views, 3 Replies
03-18-2013 01:42 PM

Hi

 

I'm an experienced developer in AutoAd, Revit and Inventor environments, but now in my job i want to extend ASD functionality and this is made using API

 

Anyone knows how to create a simple plugin or macro project in ASD??

 

Regards

 

Manolo

*Expert Elite*
arcticad
Posts: 1,286
Registered: ‎06-21-2004
Message 2 of 4 (295 Views)

Re: ASD and C#

03-18-2013 02:01 PM in reply to: erfurtivo

as google was of no help on this. Can you explain what ASD is?

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Member
erfurtivo
Posts: 3
Registered: ‎04-02-2007
Message 3 of 4 (287 Views)

Re: ASD and C#

03-18-2013 02:10 PM in reply to: arcticad

ASD means AutoCAD Structural Detailing, the steel section permits modeling and create fabrication drwaings, is like an Autodesk flavored Tekla Structures, Tekla is much more powerful but is expensive, but if you have this software and don't want to spend more money this is the solution.

 

Thanks

Valued Mentor
DiningPhilosopher
Posts: 370
Registered: ‎05-06-2012
Message 4 of 4 (248 Views)

Re: ASD and C#

03-18-2013 10:38 PM in reply to: erfurtivo

erfurtivo wrote:

ASD means AutoCAD Structural Detailing, the steel section permits modeling and create fabrication drwaings, is like an Autodesk flavored Tekla Structures, Tekla is much more powerful but is expensive, but if you have this software and don't want to spend more money this is the solution.

 

Thanks


 

Tekla is also more open and standards-based than anything Autodesk makes, and does not store information in proprietary format, for the purpose of increased customer-dependence on their products, or any other reason.

 

Customers in general are increasingly expecting the software they use to support standards-based data interoperability, and not having their data and their intellectual property held for ransom. They are also becoming better-educated and astute regarding the various tactics employed by software makers that are designed to increase the customers dependence on their products, and are gaining the ability to recognize those tactics for what they are. They are also setting standards for adoption of software that in many cases, disqualifys software that (in some cases, by-design) complicates or hinders data interoperability. 

 

IOW, the days of proprietary lock-in and "high cost of switching" are clearly numbered. 

 

How's that for 'off-topic' ?  :smileylol:

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