Starting the precompute process

확인 완료한 버전: 5.5


난이도: 중급

To generate a lighting solution using Precomputed Realtime GI, we must initiate the precompute process. For this to begin, we must have at least one object marked as Lightmap Static in our Scene.

Organizing and grouping GameObjects within the Hierarchy view makes it quick and easy to select GameObjects for inclusion in the lighting precompute. There are numerous strategies for organizing the hierarchy of GameObjects. Discussing these different strategies in detail is outside the scope of this tutorial. However, what is important is to understand that having some scheme for organizing GameObjects will greatly improve productivity when making repeated selections in the Scene.

In our example Scene, we have organised our GameObjects into classifications underneath a parent object called Environment. This group contains all the visible, static MeshRenderers which make up the environment of our Scene. Underneath this we have sub-groups of objects which have similar characteristics in terms of size or topology.


Grouping of objects within the Scene hierarchy can help when making repeated selection of objects.

It is most efficient to begin by applying lighting settings in broad strokes and then progressively refine the details as we move forwards.

  • Select the Environment GameObject.

  • In the Inspector window, check the box marked Static

  • When asked if you wish to enable the Static flags of the child objects as well, select Yes, change children. Doing this ensures the GameObject and its children will receive the Lightmap Static flag. They will then be included in the lighting precompute.

Now that our Scene has some Static GameObjects, we can begin the precompute process.

  • Open the Lighting window (Window > Lighting) and then select the Scene tab.

  • Ensure that the Auto checkbox is checked. The Auto checkbox can be found next to the Build button, which will be greyed out if the Auto checkbox is checked.

  • The precompute process will now begin. The progress of the precompute process is shown in the bottom right of the Unity Editor and is represented by a blue progress bar. The current task (written as x/xx) and the number of jobs remaining in that task are displayed within the progress bar.

  • If the Auto checkbox is not enabled, the process can be manually initiated by clicking the Build button. When working through this tutorial, it is recommended that Auto mode is left on.


Progress bar showing the current task, remaining tasks and remaining jobs of the precompute.


  1. Introduction to Lighting and Rendering
  2. Choosing a Lighting Technique
  3. The Precompute Process
  4. Choosing a Rendering Path
  5. Choosing a Color Space
  6. High Dynamic Range (HDR)
  7. Reflections
  8. Ambient Lighting
  9. Light Types
  10. Emissive Materials
  11. Light Probes
  1. Introduction to Precomputed Realtime GI
  2. Realtime Resolution
  3. Understanding Charts
  4. Starting the precompute process
  5. Probe lighting
  6. Unwrapping and Chart reduction
  7. Optimizing Unity's auto unwrapping
  8. Understanding Clusters
  9. Fine tuning with Lightmap Parameters
  10. Summary - Precomputed Realtime GI
  1. Lighting Overview
  2. Lights
  3. Materials
  4. The Standard Shader
  5. Textures
  6. Using Skyboxes
  7. A Gentle Introduction to Shaders
  8. Using detail textures for extra realism close-up
  9. Frame Debugger
  1. Cameras
  2. Image Effects: Overview
  1. Meshes
  2. Mesh Renderers and Mesh Filters
  1. Where to Start?
  2. Preparing Unity Render Settings
  3. Lighting Strategy
  4. Modeling
  5. Standard Shader/Material PBS and texturing
  6. Lighting and Setup
  7. Understanding Post Process Features
  8. Dynamically Lit Objects
  9. Sample Project File
  1. Using Cameras
  2. Using Lights
  3. Fun with Lasers!
  4. The Particle System
  5. Cinematic Explosions - PIT
  6. Cinematic Composition - PIT
  7. Image Effects: Overview
  8. Fun with Explosions!
  9. Exploring the Blacksmith Environment
  1. Turning it up to 11: Making Unity 5 look Awesome!
  1. Substance - Introduction
  2. Substance - Understanding PBR
  3. Substance - Working with PBR in Unity
  4. Substance - Using Substance materials in Unity
  5. Substance - Optimization for Substance materials
  6. Substance - Creating rock shapes
  7. Substance - Creating rock material, Pt 1
  8. Substance - Creating rock material, Pt 2
  9. Substance - Creating the dirt ground material
  10. Substance - Creating the rock ground material, Pt 1
  11. Substance - Creating the rock ground material, Pt 2
  12. Substance - Publishing the Substance
  13. Substance - Creating a blocking scene
  14. Substance - Creating the ground model
  15. Substance - Modelling the rock assets
  16. Substance - Texturing the upper body
  17. Substance - Exporting textures from Substance Painter
  18. Substance - Creating a scene in Unity, Pt 1
  19. Substance - Creating a scene in Unity, Pt 2
  1. Introduction and Goals
  2. Flame Particles Overview
  3. Particle Emission and Color
  4. Adding Movement To Particles With Noise
  5. Creating The Ember Particles
  6. Adding Lighting To Particles
  7. Creating Sparks With Particle Trails
  8. Particle Question and Answers
  1. Introduction and Goals
  2. Adding a Second Camera
  3. Adding Minimap Icons
  4. Render Textures and UI
  5. Adding A UI Mask and Border Image
  6. Questions and Answers
  1. Session Introduction
  2. Rendering In Unity
  3. Anatomy Of An Unlit Shader
  4. The Vertex Function
  5. The Fragment Function and Color Tint
  6. Making A Transparent Shader
  7. Displacing Vertices and Clipping Pixels
  8. Questions and Answers
  1. Introduction and Session Goals
  2. The VideoPlayer Component
  3. Texturing Objects With Video
  4. Playing and Pausing
  5. Playing A New Clip
  6. Displaying Current Time and Clip
  7. Animated Playhead
  8. Questions and Answers
  1. Overview and Goals
  2. Tonemapping and Color Grading
  3. Camera Movement & Animation
  4. Post Processing Volumes
  5. Timeline & Cinemachine
  6. Questions and Answers