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The red arrows point to the problem area.
The outside wall and interior wall at the closet intersect with the valley where the two roof planes intersect.
The interior of the room creates an attic wall (with exterior siding) above the closet (NOTE: Ceiling was removed to get image)
The plan view shows where the roof planes intersect at the valley. I have the same problem on the other side of the house because it is symmetrical.
The plan is too large (65MB) but here is the model (https://3d-viewer.chiefarchitect.com/go?share=543146417714334).
Any suggestion on how to fix this would be greatly appreciated.
This bathroom is upstairs, tucked into a dormer. You can see the adjacent roofs in the mirror reflections.
Reflections like these can be controlled in the Material Properties, and displayed using camera specifications. PBR views like this one do a good job representing reflections in mirrors, and also reflections on shiny surfaces like counters, porcelain, and even metal. Other benefits of this rendering technique are high quality shadows and lighting, all combined with real-time rendering. This means you can navigation your scenes in front of a client or home owner and it will look as good from each angle.
You'll notice that floor plan Option 3 and Option 4 for the Paradise Rises project are quite similar. Both are a story and a half with matching structural walls and feature livable attic space. The attic in Option 3 has been left mostly unfinished. This creates an opportunity for a home owner in Paradise, CA, to rebuild a livable space for themselves with cost savings by not immediately finishing the upstairs. Once they are prepared to complete the project, residents to can choose to wrap it up on their own accord.
Review the full design set to see how the attic spaces differ between architectural styles due to the location and placement of dormers.