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Oval Office 3D Model

White House Oval Office 3D Architectural Scene


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  • 3D Studio (.3ds)
  • OBJ (.obj)
  • Autodesk FBX (.fbx)
  • 3ds Max (.max) - v2009


Detail Levelmedium
Avg. Textures Res.1k


Last Modified:05/06/2014
Total Size of Files: 62.6 MB
Native 3ds max 2009 format with vRay shaders renders as shown

Exported to formats:
.Obj format includes maps/textures but may need some textures reassigned
.3ds format no shaders/textures applied -- just model (textures can be found in obj or max download zip)
.fbx format no shaders/textures applied -- just model (textures can be found in obj or max download zip)

Scene includes each object individually created and labelled.  Each object such as desk, chair, has their own shaders/textures applied.

The Oval Office is the president"s formal workspace, where he confers with heads of state, diplomats, his staff, and other dignitaries; where he often addresses the American public and the world on television or radio; and where he deals with the issues of the day. Size of the room: Long axis: 35" 10" 10.9m Short axis: 29" 8.8m Height: 18" 6" 5.6m History of the Executive Office In 1909, William Howard Taft established an oval office in the the old Executive Office Building while expanding Theodore Roosevelt"s original "temporary" structure of 1902. Prior to that, most presidents worked out of what is now the Lincoln Bedroom. In 1933, Franklin Roosevelt further expanded the West Wing and moved the Oval Office to the southeast corner, in part to make it easier for him to get in and out of it in his wheelchair. Since its completion in 1934, the modern Oval Office has changed very little except in its furnishings. Each president has decorated the Oval Office to suit his tastes. Among the features that remain constant are the white marble mantel from the original 1909 Oval Office, the presidential seal in the ceiling, and the two flags behind the president"s desk—the US flag and the president"s flag. President George W Bush has selected several paintings depicting Texas scenes by Texas artists for his office. Many are on loan from museums in San Antonio and El Paso.

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