1. Thinking about building a PC that centers around rendering Lego Studio renders and gaming, at the same time at best, and maybe a few hours of rendering time for the animated building animation at 1080p 60fps for 1000+ piece builds at a minimum. So my question is would a Ryzen 9 3950x-3990x be sufficient for that?

  2. So, depends on your budget. If you want to spend the money for the 3990X that you talked about, which is 4k USD on it's own, go right ahead, that will steam roll that. Any system will do the animation, it'll just take longer. I'm rocking a 3700X right now and for a single frame in 1080, it takes about 7 minutes. With that many shots, it'll still take a while. If I were you, I'd wait for the 4000 series chips that are slated to be announced at the beginning of October. Buy the top of the line chip from that if you are gonna stick with the AM4 socket. If you are going to go with the sTRX4 socket for Threadripper or whatever the next one will be for the 4000 series Threadripper, then I'd also wait cause computer tech moves at light speed. With everything so close, you might as well just wait. But, make sure you get 3600 mhz RAM for your CPU.

  3. It’s your money, bubba the piss out of it.

  4. Ya know, I might have to take your advice for if I do my own. I'd just say bubba the entire thing.

  5. Make sure you go to your View Tab, select Show hidden files, then go to C:/Users/(Insert your user name here)/Appdata/Stud.io/CustomParts. After you'll see three folders for parts, colliders, and connections. Put the files from the. Rar file to the appropriate files in that folder. Start up Stud.io. Go under Custom Parts Tab. Play Well!

  6. Im having the same problem as scredeye, but I have a .dat file from LDraw, but no .conn or .col file. In this case, do I have to go do it myself in Part Designer or is there something I am missing. If it helps, part number is 65633.

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