This extension adds a toolbar (and some menu items) that lets you easily place several common 3D shapes (geometric primitives).
You can find many of my projects here (with the most recent on top). These tend to be larger projects. I usually post smaller projects (and news) in my blog under the respective categories.
Following is an index of my Projects pages (tagged sketchup plugins-extensions) on this site.
This plugin allows the user to lay arbitrarily-oriented faces flat on the ground. This helps in producing cutouts, as CNC-prep etc. Use on any single face or multiple, coplanar faces. Works well in combination with an unfold tool to flatten shapes.
This small plugin adds a news browser to the SketchUp Help menu. Now you can follow news and tutorial blog posts but also Twitter and Facebook postings as well as forum discussions all in one place – without even leaving SketchUp. Clicking the link will get you to the original article (on the source website).
SketchUp extension that allows you to share a SketchUp model to the online 3D viewing, rendering, and sharing website Sketchfab.
This code editor offers an easy and visually appealing way to create and modify Ruby scripts directly within SketchUp, Google’s free 3D modeling software.
These scripts can be used to create geometry, add functionality or add data within the SketchUp 3D modeling environment.
This SketchUp extension was created out of a need for having extensions available in a “locked down” computer lab setting (similar to my solution for AutoCAD). It also provides an easy way to use extensions in SketchUp without having to install them – therefore making SketchUp start (and possibly run) faster. In addition, you can use this tool to run any external ruby code (e.g. for development purposes).
A little while ago, I had a need for calculating centroids for planar shapes in SketchUp. To be more exact, my students had the need since I gave them an assignment that required this. Not knowing of a plugin for SketchUp that would accomplish this feat, they did it in Rhino or AutoCAD instead.
To rid SketchUp of this shortcoming, I decided to re-use some old Pascal code of mine and try my hand at writing a plugin for this. Here is the result.