Rakesh H N
The company selling it to you should be able to put you into contact with other users if they are not willing or able to give you the necessary information themselves. Or try to find a forum that is dedicated to it.
There seem to be a very small group of Solidworks users that use Routing. Of that group there seems to be an even smaller group that uses the piping (tubing or pipes) mode instead of the electrical. That small group has even far fewer that use the P&ID possibilities, partially because it needs additional software.
This all means that you'll have a hard time finding someone that can actual help you concerning Zuken E3 on this forum.
On top of it, it helps if you have a concrete problem. Asking for a step by step tutorial for something that you have no background in is unlikely to happen because most of us on this forum are just drafters and designers and our companies aren't paying us to spend days on end to teach someone somewhere.
In short you're looking for the near impossible about something that very few on here will have ever heard of let alone use.
We have created wiring data in E3 and imported into SolidWorks routing.
This was performed a few years ago using 2008 versions of both software packages. Much has been advanced since that time and it should be easier.
E3 has developed a package called WireWorks which integrates with SolidWorks. If you already own E3, you can purchase the "Bridge" module portion of WireWorks which will provide for the same functionality.
With that said, when we tried to make the two softwares work together, the process was cumbersome. It worked, but took a while to get the workflow usable. I think the "bridge" module would be money well spent.
As I recall, the issues we primarily ran into were that SolidWorks Routing's library of wire, components, etc. had to EXACTLY match those exported from E3. By "EXACTLY", I mean matched names right down to capitalization. The workload of editing libraries in both software package plus creating new content in SolidWorks to accommodate missing items called out in the E3 data was substantial.
Since that time, we have not had a project that required SolidWorks and E3 to work together again. So please understand that the issues I bring up are dated.
Best Regards, Daen
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