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12.0, 11.3, 11.2, 11.1, 11.0, 10.5, 10.0 or later
Linux, Mac, Windows
What is TurboNode?
I got sick of digging through dozens of layers every time I created a shuffle, so I thought I'd make an interface that lets you set layer names by typing. It worked so well I made the same thing for merge and copy nodes. As you type, it will suggest either layer names, operations, or channel names depending on what you are trying to create. You can also use it to quickly modify existing nodes.
- added Nuke 12 compatibility
- added Shuffle2 support with 'Shuffle1' option
- TurboShuffle UI tweaks
- can now dismiss an autocomplete suggestion with the escape or arrow keys
several new bugs introduced (just kidding (I think))
Press the keyboard shortcut of the node you want to create (see below) to bring up the TurboNode window. Autocomplete suggestions will appear as you type. You can press Tab to grab the top result and move to the next field, or Enter to grab the top result and close the window. You can also use the arrow keys to highlight suggestions.
To modify an existing node, select the node and use the shortcut pertaining to the selected node. The node's name will be shown in orange if you are modifying a node. If you don't want to modify the selected node, press the checkbox next to the node name to create a new node instead.
Enter desired layer names, or leave them blank or as 'none'. If you type in an unknown layer name, you'll be asked if you want to create a new layer with that name.
If you're using Nuke 11, tick the 'ShuffleCopy' checkbox or press Alt+C to create a shuffleCopy instead of a shuffle.
Same deal really. Type in a merge operation and it'll create a merge and set the operation knob to that.
You get the idea.
Unzip the file and move the contents to your .nuke folder. If you already have a menu.py file, combine it with this one.
Unfortunately, Nuke 10 is no longer available with a non-commericial licence, so I wasn't able to test it with v1.2.1 of TurboNode. In theory, nothing should have broken. I also haven't tested this on Mac.
Why the name?
Sorry about that. It's named after a tool made by a coworker of mine with a talent for naming Nuke gizmos. Now don't mind me, I'm just going to quickly break naming convention and drop a turbo node here (note the space) to make this easier to Google.