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Carter Walker
Carter Walker

Keygen Plexus After Effects: A Powerful Plugin for Data Visualization and Animation



Keygen Plexus After Effects: A Complete Guide




If you are looking for a way to create stunning generative art and motion graphics in After Effects, you might have heard of Keygen Plexus After Effects. This plugin is a powerful tool that lets you create, manipulate, and visualize data in a procedural manner. You can use it to create complex networks of particles, lines, triangles, beams, sprites, text, 3D models, and more. You can also animate these elements with various effectors, such as noise, turbulence, attraction, repulsion, sound, slicer, etc. You can also add realistic effects such as motion blur and depth of field to your Plexus animations.




Keygen Plexus After Effects



But what is Keygen Plexus After Effects exactly? And how can you get it and use it for your own projects? In this article, we will answer these questions and more. We will give you a complete guide on how to install, activate, use, and optimize Keygen Plexus After Effects. We will also show you some tips and tricks on how to make the most out of this amazing plugin. By the end of this article, you will be able to create stunning animations with Keygen Plexus After Effects like a pro.


What is Keygen Plexus After Effects?




Keygen Plexus After Effects is a plugin developed by Rowbyte that allows you to create generative art in After Effects. Generative art is a form of art that is created by using algorithms or rules that generate patterns or shapes based on various parameters. Keygen Plexus After Effects lets you create generative art by using a modular system of objects and effectors that you can add to your layer. Each object has its own parameters that you can customize, such as size, color, shape, etc. Each effector has its own parameters that you can adjust, such as strength, falloff, frequency, etc. You can also use expressions and scripts to control the Plexus parameters with code. You can also import 3D models and animations from other software and use them with Plexus.


Keygen Plexus After Effects is a keygen version of Plexus that allows you to activate the plugin without paying for a license. A keygen is a software that generates a serial number or a license key for another software. Keygen Plexus After Effects is not an official product of Rowbyte, but rather a cracked version of Plexus that is distributed by hackers or pirates. Using Keygen Plexus After Effects is illegal and unethical, as it violates the intellectual property rights of Rowbyte and deprives them of their revenue. It also exposes you to the risk of malware, viruses, or legal actions.


How to install Keygen Plexus After Effects?




If you still want to install Keygen Plexus After Effects, despite the risks and consequences, here are the steps you need to follow:


  • Download Keygen Plexus After Effects from a reliable source. You can find many websites that offer Keygen Plexus After Effects for free, but be careful as some of them may contain malicious files or links. Make sure you scan the downloaded file with an antivirus software before opening it.



  • Extract the downloaded file to a folder on your computer. You should see a folder named "Keygen Plexus After Effects" that contains two files: "Plexus 3 Installer.exe" and "Keygen.exe".



  • Run the "Plexus 3 Installer.exe" file and follow the instructions on the screen. You will need to select the destination folder for Plexus and agree to the terms and conditions. The installer will copy the necessary files to your After Effects plugins folder.



  • Run the "Keygen.exe" file and click on the "Generate" button. You will see a serial number or a license key that you can use to activate Plexus.



  • Open After Effects and create a new project. Go to the "Effects" menu and select "Rowbyte > Plexus". You will see a dialog box that asks you to enter your name and serial number.



  • Enter any name you want and paste the serial number or license key that you generated from the keygen. Click on the "Activate" button and wait for a few seconds. You should see a message that says "Activation Successful".



  • Congratulations! You have successfully installed and activated Keygen Plexus After Effects. You can now use it for your projects.



How to use Keygen Plexus After Effects?




Now that you have installed and activated Keygen Plexus After Effects, you might be wondering how to use it for your projects. In this section, we will show you how to create stunning animations with Plexus in a few easy steps.


Creating a basic Plexus composition




The first step to use Keygen Plexus After Effects is to create a basic Plexus composition. A composition is a container for your layers and effects in After Effects. To create a basic Plexus composition, follow these steps:


  • Create a new composition by going to the "Composition" menu and selecting "New Composition". You can name your composition whatever you want and adjust the settings according to your preferences.



  • Create a new solid layer by going to the "Layer" menu and selecting "New > Solid". You can name your solid layer whatever you want and choose any color you like.



  • Apply the Plexus effect to your solid layer by going to the "Effects" menu and selecting "Rowbyte > Plexus". You will see a bunch of parameters in the effect controls panel.



  • Add some objects to your Plexus layer by clicking on the "+" button next to the "Objects" parameter. You will see a list of different objects that you can choose from, such as points, lines, triangles, beams, sprites, text, etc. For this example, let's add three objects: points, lines, and triangles.



  • You will see three new sub-parameters under the "Objects" parameter: "Points", "Lines", and "Triangles". Each sub-parameter has its own settings that you can customize, such as size, color, shape, etc. For this example, let's leave them at their default values.



You have now created a basic Plexus composition that consists of three objects: points, lines, and triangles. You can preview your composition by pressing the space bar or the "0" key on your keyboard. You should see something like this:


This is a static Plexus composition that does not have any animation. To make it more dynamic and interesting, we need to add some effectors to our Plexus layer.


Adding effectors to your Plexus layer




Effectors are elements that affect the behavior of the objects in your Plexus layer. You can use them to animate, transform, distort, or modify your Plexus objects in various ways. To add effectors to your Plexus layer, follow these steps:


  • Add some effectors to your Plexus layer by clicking on the "+" button next to the "Effectors" parameter. You will see a list of different effectors that you can choose from, such as noise, turbulence, attraction, repulsion, sound, slicer, etc. For this example, let's add two effectors: noise and turbulence.



  • You will see two new sub-parameters under the "Effectors" parameter: "Noise" and "Turbulence". Each sub-parameter has its own settings that you can customize, such as strength, falloff, frequency, etc. For this example, let's leave them at their default values.



You have now added two effectors to your Plexus layer: noise and turbulence. These effectors will randomly move and twist your Plexus objects based on their parameters. You can preview your composition again by pressing the space bar or the "0" key on your keyboard. You should see something like this:


This is a simple Plexus animation that has some motion and variation. You can adjust the settings of the effectors to change the look and feel of your animation. You can also add more effectors or objects to create more complex and diverse animations.


Adding motion blur and depth of field




One way to enhance your Plexus animation is to add some realistic effects such as motion blur and depth of field. Motion blur is an effect that simulates the blurring of moving objects due to the camera shutter speed. Depth of field is an effect that simulates the focus of the camera lens on a certain distance range. To add motion blur and depth of field to your Plexus animation, follow these steps:


  • Enable motion blur for your composition by clicking on the motion blur switch at the top of the timeline panel. It looks like three overlapping circles. You will see a small motion blur icon next to each layer that has motion blur enabled.



  • Enable motion blur for your Plexus layer by clicking on the motion blur icon next to it. It will turn blue when it is enabled.



  • Adjust the motion blur settings for your composition by going to the "Composition" menu and selecting "Composition Settings". Go to the "Advanced" tab and change the values of the "Shutter Angle" and "Shutter Phase" parameters. The shutter angle determines how much motion blur is applied to each frame. The shutter phase determines how the motion blur is aligned with each frame. For this example, let's set the shutter angle to 180 degrees and the shutter phase to -90 degrees.



  • Add depth of field to your Plexus layer by going to the effect controls panel and expanding the "Render Settings" parameter. Check the box next to the "Depth Of Field" parameter and adjust its settings according to your preferences. The depth of field settings include: "Focus Distance", which determines how far away from the camera is in focus; "Aperture", which determines how wide or narrow is the focus range; "Blur Radius", which determines how much blur is applied to out-of-focus areas; and "Iris Shape", which determines how circular or polygonal is the shape of the blur.



You have now added motion blur and depth of field to your Plexus animation. These effects will make your animation more realistic and cinematic. You can preview your composition again by pressing the space bar or the "0" key on your keyboard. You should see something like this:


This is a beautiful Plexus animation that has motion blur and depth of field. You can experiment with different settings and effects to create your own unique animations with Plexus.


Using sound effector and slicer object




Another way to make your Plexus animation more dynamic and interesting is to use the sound effector and the slicer object. The sound effector is an effector that lets you sync your Plexus animation with an audio layer. The slicer object is an object that lets you slice through your Plexus meshes with a plane. To use the sound effector and the slicer object, follow these steps:


  • Import an audio file to your project by going to the "File" menu and selecting "Import > File". You can use any audio file that you like, such as music, speech, sound effects, etc. For this example, let's use a music file.



  • Add the audio file to your composition by dragging it from the project panel to the timeline panel. You can trim or adjust the audio file as you wish.



  • Add a sound effector to your Plexus layer by clicking on the "+" button next to the "Effectors" parameter. You will see a new sub-parameter named "Sound" under the "Effectors" parameter.



  • Select the audio layer as the source for the sound effector by clicking on the drop-down menu next to the "Audio Layer" parameter and choosing your audio layer.



  • Adjust the sound effector settings according to your preferences. The sound effector settings include: "Frequency Range", which determines which frequency band of the audio is used to affect the Plexus objects; "Frequency Band", which determines how many bands are used to split the frequency range; "Strength", which determines how much the audio affects the Plexus objects; "Falloff", which determines how fast the effect fades away from the center; "Offset", which determines how much the effect is shifted from the center; and "Mode", which determines how the effect is applied to the Plexus objects.



  • Add a slicer object to your Plexus layer by clicking on the "+" button next to the "Objects" parameter. You will see a new sub-parameter named "Slicer" under the "Objects" parameter.



  • Adjust the slicer object settings according to your preferences. The slicer object settings include: "Position", which determines where the slicing plane is located; "Rotation", which determines how the slicing plane is oriented; "Thickness", which determines how thick the slicing plane is; and "Color", which determines what color is used for the sliced edges.



You have now added a sound effector and a slicer object to your Plexus animation. These elements will make your animation more responsive and interactive. You can preview your composition again by pressing the space bar or the "0" key on your keyboard. You should see something like this:


This is a fun and creative Plexus animation that has sound effector and slicer object. You can experiment with different audio files and slicer settings to create your own unique animations with Plexus.


Importing OBJ files and sequences




Another way to make your Plexus animation more diverse and interesting is to import OBJ files and sequences. OBJ files are 3D models that are composed of vertices, edges, and faces. OBJ sequences are series of OBJ files that represent 3D animations. You can import OBJ files and sequences from other software, such as Cinema 4D, Blender, Maya, etc. To import OBJ files and sequences to your Plexus animation, follow these steps:


  • Import an OBJ file or sequence to your project by going to the "File" menu and selecting "Import > File". You can use any OBJ file or sequence that you like, such as characters, animals, vehicles, etc. For this example, let's use an OBJ sequence of a bird flying.



  • Add the OBJ file or sequence to your composition by dragging it from the project panel to the timeline panel. You can trim or adjust the OBJ file or sequence as you wish.



  • Add an OBJ object to your Plexus layer by clicking on the "+" button next to the "Objects" parameter. You will see a new sub-parameter named "OBJ" under the "Objects" parameter.



  • Select the OBJ file or sequence as the source for the OBJ object by clicking on the drop-down menu next to the "OBJ File" parameter and choosing your OBJ file or sequence.



  • Adjust the OBJ object settings according to your preferences. The OBJ object settings include: "Scale", which determines how big or small the OBJ model is; "Offset", which determines how much the OBJ model is shifted from the center; "Rotation", which determines how the OBJ model is oriented; "Color", which determines what color is used for the OBJ model; and "Render Mode", which determines how the OBJ model is rendered with Plexus.



You have now added an OBJ object to your Plexus animation. This object will display your imported 3D model or animation with Plexus. You can preview your composition again by pressing the space bar or the "0" key on your keyboard. You should see something like this:


This is a cool and impressive Plexus animation that has an OBJ object. You can experiment with different OBJ files and sequences and OBJ object settings to create your own unique animations with Plexus.


Tips and tricks for Keygen Plexus After Effects




In this section, we will share some tips and tricks on how to optimize your workflow and performance with Keygen Plexus After Effects. These tips and tricks will help you save time, avoid errors, and improve your results with Plexus.


Using expressions and scripts




One of the most powerful features of Keygen Plexus After Effects is the ability to use expressions and scripts to control the Plexus parameters with code. Expressions are snippets of code that you can write in the effect controls panel to link or modify the values of the parameters. Scripts are files of code that you can run in After Effects to perform complex tasks or automate processes. You can use expressions and scripts to create dynamic and customized animations with Plexus that would be otherwise impossible or tedious to do manually.


To use expressions with Plexus, follow these steps:


  • Select the parameter that you want to apply an expression to by clicking on the stopwatch icon next to it. You will see a red box appear below the parameter.



  • Type or paste your expression code in the red box. You can use any expression language that is supported by After Effects, such as JavaScript, ExtendScript, or Expression Universalizer. You can also use variables, functions, operators, and other elements of the expression language.



  • Press the "Enter" key or click outside the red box to apply your expression. You will see a blue equal sign appear next to the parameter, indicating that it has an expression applied to it.



  • You have now applied an expression to your parameter. The parameter value will change according to your expression code. You can edit or delete your expression by clicking on the blue equal sign or the stopwatch icon again.



To use scripts with Plexus, follow these steps:


  • Download or create a script file that is compatible with Plexus and After Effects. A script file is a text file that has a ".jsx" or ".jsxbin" extension. You can find many scripts online that are designed for Plexus or After Effects, or you can write your own script using a text editor or a script editor.



  • Save the script file to a folder on your computer. You can use any folder you want, but it is recommended to use the "Scripts" folder inside your After Effects application folder.



  • Run the script file in After Effects by going to the "File" menu and selecting "Scripts > Run Script File". You will see a dialog box that lets you browse and select your script file.



  • Select your script file and click on the "Open" button. The script will run and perform its task. Depending on the script, you may see some messages, prompts, or results on the screen.



  • You have now run a script file in After Effects. The script will affect your Plexus layer or composition according to its code. You can run the same script again or run a different script by repeating the steps above.



Using presets and templates




Another way to save time and get inspired with Keygen Plexus After Effects is to use presets and templates. Presets are files that store the settings of the Plexus parameters for a specific look or style. Templates are files that store the entire composition of a Plexus project, including the layers, effects, expressions, scripts, etc. You can use presets and templates to quickly apply or modify your Plexus animations without having to start from scratch.


To use presets with Plexus, follow these steps:


  • Download or create a preset file that is compatible with Plexus and After Effects. A preset file is a text file that has a ".ffx" extension. You can find many presets online that are designed for Plexus or After Effects, or you can create your own preset using the effect controls panel.



Save the preset file to a folder on your computer. You can use any folder you want, but it is recommended to use the "Presets" folder inside your After Effects application folder.


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