1. Utilize Realistic Lighting
Construct your lighting setup with respect to true situations and your material texture and shading will appear far more convincing. Take a photo in a domain like what you are 3d rendering in automatic mode and note the shutter speed, aperture and ISO speed that the camera uses. Apply these qualities to the Physical Camera inside 3ds Max and change your light-source (for instance, your HDRI or Sun) intensity until the resultant render's lighting levels look like those in the real photograph.
Very few individuals like UVing tasks but 3D Max now makes it way more fun than past versions. You can use point to point selections with the UV editor tools and see not only a preview of your selection but also, once you activate the peeler, how the new islands will look.
3. Display Efficiently
Move your camera around inside 3ds Max to choose attractive perspectives and frame shots before going into detailed modeling. Along these lines, you will just need to model what the camera can see and will save enormous measures of time. This will also keep away from the temptation of wanting to show the majority of your careful demonstrating in one unreasonably wide-angled picture that endeavors to catch the whole scene.
4. Color Correction
Images coming out of a render can look better than average, however remember that post-processing a rendered picture can deliver a considerably more outwardly striking result when done accurately. Including little visual details, such as, localized color corrections, a layer of noise on the picture, depth of field, a glow or a slight sharpening can make your render look more sensible on the grounds that it can introduce small imperfections to the image, making it look more like photograph.
5. Utilize the Gradient map to animate cloud shadows
With the utilization of a Spot light we can map the projector with a noisy gradient. This works especially well for cloud shadows if the noise is large enough, yet you can also recreate some decent forests lighting in the event that you make the noise little bit smaller.
6. Create Realistic Objects
Seek your general surroundings for clues of information of how different materials and surfaces behave under varying light conditions.
7. Keep all your assets ready to use
Keeping your benefits in the right place and associating them properly is fundamental for each project. I know from my own mistakes that as a beginner or even later on as a freelance artist, I could work in tumult without paying much attention to resource areas.
8. Create test renders
When doing test renders, bring down your Shadow, Reflection Glossiness and Global Illumination quality to complete those renders quicker.
9. Manage or deal with huge scenes
To render gigantic scenes, such as cities we divide your scene into various territories that we spare exclusively in an alternate 3ds Max record, then render them all together toward the end.
10. Render Z-Depth
When rendering for illustrations, benefit as much as possible from render components. Z-Depth is incredible for making climate in Photoshop. I'll utilize 3ds Max and produce Z-Depth with Photoshop's Color Picker to choose ranges behind the structures.