Autodesk Inventor® 2014
Tube & Pipe Routed Systems

Master Inventor!

Leverage the Tube and Pipe module!

The Autodesk Inventor 2014: Tube and Pipe Routed Systems course removes the mystery from the Tube and Pipe model. It shows you how to successfully control routes and BOMs. You’ll create and publish custom components, pipes, tubes, and hoses. You’ll create custom Tube and Pipe libraries and styles, and you’ll use your custom components to create routes. This course is packed with everything you need.

The course is packed with tips and tricks designed to help you succeed, and it also has a tool found nowhere else. The Phantom Route Guide was developed here at TEDCF Publishing. It’s used to give you even more control over routes. You’ll learn fundamental concepts that help you gain control over route placement, but the Phantom Route Guide can be used when there is no other solution. So it’s a great tool to have.

Editing routes can be difficult if they’re not setup correctly, but you will know best practices that assure your routes can easily be edited. One of the beauties of Auto-routes is they automatically create routes for your tube/pipe/hose system. The problem with Auto-routes is they automatically create routes for your tube/pipe/hose system. Yes, their asset is their greatest problem, but it won’t be your problem. Auto-routes can be controlled through sound practice, which is taught in this course.

The course also shows you how to work with Derived Routes and sketches. So it’s not limited to Auto-routes. You’ll work with pipe routes, tube routes, flexible hose routes, and self draining routes. You’ll publish custom components like pumps, fittings, reducers, etc. You’ll learn how iParts play a role in the Tube and Pipe module, and much more.

This course is packed with tips and tricks to help you master the Tube and Pipe module.

56 Lessons (Listed Below)
5.2 Hours

The Autodesk Inventor 2014 courses above install on your computer and never expire. Purchase it one time and have the training for life.

You can also purchase a subscription to our Autodesk Inventor Online Training. This training can be accessed from your phone, tablet, or computer. It also expires when your subscription ends.  Subscriptions are not auto-renewed. We will send you a reminder when it’s about to expire.

Autodesk Inventor® 2014:
Tube & Pipe Routed Systems
Download

Permanent license installs on your computer

Autodesk Inventor® 2014:
Tube & Pipe Routed Systems
Download + USB

Permanent license installs on your computer

What to Buy

Download

Download plus USB

Autodesk Inventor®
Online Training

Watch lessons from your phone, tablet, or computer. Visit our Autodesk Inventor Online Training to learn more.

Inventor 2014: Tube & Pipe Routed Systems

Introduction
Content Center File Locations
Introduction to Routed Systems
Intro to Tube and Pipe Styles
BOMs and Routed Systems
BOM Customization
Adopting a Structured Process
Copying Tube and Pipe Styles
Custom Tube and Pipe Styles
Tube and Pipe Style Rules
Dimensioning Autoroutes
BOM Consolidation
Import Export Styles
Tube and Pipe Templates
3D Route Tool Ridged Pipe
Stock Pipe and Deleting Nodes
Tube and Pipe Authoring
Engagement Range Settings
Inline Authored Components
Replacing Fittings
Connecting Fittings
Inserting Fittings
Custom iPart Requirements
Custom Pipe iPart Styles
Custom Coupling iPart Styles
Custom Elbow iPart Styles
Custom Reducer iPart Styles
Custom Valve iPart Styles
Batch Publishing iParts
Testing Published iParts
Setting Up Custom iPart Styles

Preparing Assemblies
Strategy for Editable Routes I
Strategy for Editable Routes II
Updating Styles
Constraining Autoroutes
Modifiable Assemblies
Derived Routes
Autoroutes vs Derived Routes
Phantom Route Guide
Updating BOMs
System Defined Levels of Detail
Flexible Hose Styles
Flexible Hose Routes
Editing Hose Routes
Mastering Tubing Routes I
Mastering Tubing Routes II
Publishing Self Draining iParts
Custom Self Draining Styles
Self Draining Routes
Derived Assemblies
Reducers and Runs
Trick for Placing Fittings
Tricks for Constraining Routes
Connecting Runs
Conclusion