Geomagic Wrap Tutorial

Craig Crane - Chichester Cross Scanning and 3D Modeling

Virtual movie making demands that high quality 3D has to be created. Craig Crane uses Geomagic Wrap and a Leica scanner daily to deliver exactly what is needed for high-budget movies.

This tutorial created by Craig allows beginners and experts to learn step-by-step how to deliver real objects into usable 3D with Geomagic Wrap. It's fast, quick and easy - and a lot easier when you have an expert showing you how!

This video takes viewers from a basic 3d point cloud, into Geomagic Wrap, and out to Maya. He reveals a step-by-step guide for anyone wanting to learn, plus handy tips on the automated tools within Geomagic Wrap. Matching data files are available in this unique opportunity to learn from an expert who works in the movie business.

Just fill out the registration form below and you will be sent a link to the Video Tutorial and downloadable data files for you to work with.

If you need a free trial version of Geomagic Wrap, please also fill out the Geomagic Wrap Free Trial form.


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Geomagic Wrap Is Being Used in Diverse Industries:

Art and Sculpture

Create perfect works of art, scale sculptures, and archive and restore fragile or eroded artifacts with the help of 3D. Artists and sculptors everywhere are using Geomagic Wrap to represent physical objects in 3D design environments, delivering watertight 3D data in a wide range of industry-standard formats.

3D Imaging for Analysis, Animation and Filmmaking

Rapidly create perfect, watertight 3D models of physical objects from 3D scans and use them to perform advanced functions such as Finite Element Analysis (FEA) and Computational Fluid Dynamics (CFD). In addition, visual effects artists and animators can use these 3D models in Maya, 3ds Max and more.


Archaeologists can use the power of 3D to archive and fully analyze petroglyphs and ancient markings, which often cannot be detected by the naked eye, using Geomagic Wrap. With Geomagic Wrap’s direct 3D print capabilities, students and museum visitors can experience an ancient artifact without touching the artifact itself.