## T

(4) Construct a Hexagon - Fourth Method, (figure 30 on page 39). In this problem we have to construct a hexagon B across the opposite corners. To construct this hexagon, perform the following steps Step 1. Construct a circle of diameter B. Step 2. Using a 30 triangle, construct lines 30 to the horizontal as shown in figure 30, view A, on the following page. Step 3. Define points 1, 2, 3, and 4 (view A). Step 4. Construct lines 1-2 and 3-4 (figure 30, view B). Step 5. Draw in the hexagon (view...

## Info

Draw an arc of radius O-A, using point O as a center, such that it intersects point A and an extension of line Y-O-X (view B). Step 2. Draw a straight line between points X and B (view B). Step 3. Draw arc X-2 as shown in view B. Step 4. Define the intersection of arc (X-2) and line X-B as point 3 (figure 34, view B, on the previous page). Step 5. Bisect line 3-B and draw the bisect line so that it intersects an extension of the line X-O-Y. Define this intersection as point 5 (view C)....

## Figure Comparison Between

ISOMETRIC, OBLIQUE, AND PICTORIAL DRAWINGS. The basic reference system for oblique drawings is shown in figure 56 (on the following page). The most distinct characteristic of the oblique axis is the 90 relationship between the left-hand axis and the vertical axis. Because of this 90 relationship, the front view and all surfaces parallel to it are almost identical to the front view of an orthographic drawing. This makes it very easy to transfer information between the two different front views.

## Figure An Example Of Drawing Scales

SCALE 2-1 SCALE 1-1 SCALE-1-2 The scale note 1 2 means that every 1 2 inch on the drawing is actually 1 inch on the object. In other words, the drawing is one-half the size of the true object size. Similarly, the scale note 2 1 means that 2 inches equal 1 inch thus, the drawing is twice as large as the actual object. The note 1 1 means that the drawing is the exact same size as the object. This concludes this subcourse dealing with the principles of drafting and shop drawing. In this subcourse,...

## Pipe Or Tubing

Shop Terms--Drilling, Reaming, Counterboring, and Countersinking Drilling, reaming, counterboring, and countersinking are very common machining operations that are called for on a drawing by a drawing note. Each operation is defined in the following subparagraphs and illustrated in figure 87 on the following page . a. Drilling. Drilling is a machine operation that produces holes. The bottom of drilled holes are drawn to a 30 -tapered point as shown in figure 87, view A. FIGURE 87. DRILLING,...

## Figure A Protractor With Some Sample Measurements

Templates are patterns cut into shapes useful to a draftsman. They save drawing time by enabling the draftsman to accurately trace a desired shape. Some templates provide shapes that are difficult to draw with conventional drawing tools very small circles, for example . Other templates provide shapes that would be tedious and time-consuming to layout and draw ellipses, for example . The most common template used in mechanical drafting is the circle template. The holes of a circle...

## Isometric And A Pictorial Drawing

The basic reference system for isometric drawings is shown in figure 36 on the following page . The three lines are 120 apart and may be thought of as a vertical line and two lines 30 to the horizontal, which means that they may be drawn by using a 30-60-90 triangle supported by a T-square. All isometric drawings are based on this axis system.

## Problem Using The Point Method

2 To draw a round surface by using the point method, perform the following steps Step 1. On one of the orthographic views the one that shows the round surface as part of a circle mark off a series of points along the rounded surface figure 52, view A, on the previous page . The points need not be equidistant. The more points you take, the more accurate will be the final isometric ellipse. If necessary, make a full-sized supplementary layout

## Figure Oblique Drawing Problem With A Rounded Surface

Figure 64 on the following page is the solution and was derived by performing the following stets Step 1. To the best of your ability, make a freehand sketch of the solution view A . Step 2. Using very light lines, lay out a rectangular box whose height, width, and length corresponds to the height, width, and length given in the orthographic views. In this example, a basic cylinder shape was substituted for the rectangular shape views B, C, and D . Step 3. Using very light lines, lay out the...

## Oblique Drawing

Figure 61 on the following page is the solution for this problem and was derived using the same procedures as for normal surfaces. Step 1. To the best of your ability, make an oblique freehand sketch of the proposed solution view A . Step 2. Using very light lines, lay out a rectangular box whose height, width, and length correspond to the height, width, and length given in the orthographic views. In this case, a receding axis of 30 was chosen view B . Step 3. Using very light lines, lay out...

## Extension Lines

No supplementary references are needed for this task. 1. Introduction In the previous three tasks, we covered orthographic projection, freehand drafting, drafting instruments, geometric construction, and pictorial drawings oblique and isometric. In this task, we will identify shop terms, abbreviations, and dimensioning elements found on shop drawings. A shop drawing is the drawing one uses to work from, since it contains all of the information necessary to make an object. 2. Dimensions,...

## Figure Solution To Isometric Drawing Problem Using An Isometric Template

Point is marked 0, and the two intersections are marked points 1 and 2 figure 51, view A . Step 2. Draw a rectangular box and transfer the points 1, 2, and 0 to the front plane of the isometric drawing views B and C . Step 3. Project the points in the front plane across the isometric drawing to the back plane view D , and label them 3, 4, and 5. Step 4. Align the proper hole in the isometric ellipse template with the center lines on the front of the isometric surface, and draw in the isometric...

## Figure Plane Projection Problem

Figure 13 on the following page shows the solution, which was derived at by the following Step 1. Identify the lines that define plane 1-2, 2-4, 4-3, and 3-1. Step 2. Project the individual points 1, 2, 3, and 4 into the right side view. Step 3. Draw in, with object lines, the lines that define the plane. The lines drawn in step 3 define the right side view of plane 1-2-3-4. In line theory we found that the end view of a line was a double-point. A similar situation appears in the plane theory,...

## Dimensioning Using Unidirectional System

Figure 66 on the following page illustrates a full-oblique sectional view, and figure 67 on the following page illustrates a halfoblique sectional view. Oblique sectional views are drawn in the same sectional views are drawn. Since the only difference between the two sectional views is the defining axis system, the information given in paragraph 2f, page 63, may also be applied to oblique sectional views.

## Figure Solution To Normal Surface Oblique Drawing Problem

Erase all lines and smudges, check your work, and draw in all lines to their final color and configuration figure 59, view E . b. Inclined and Oblique Surfaces. Figure 60 on the following page is a sample problem that involves creating an oblique drawing from given orthographic views that contain an inclined surface. Unlike isometric drawings, angular dimensions may be directly transferred from the front orthographic view to the front oblique view, thereby eliminating the need for...

## Figure Holetohole System

In the hole-to-hole system, all dimensions in the same plane are measured for the lines that define the critical holes. The baseline is not, in this case, a physical line, but is the center line between the critical holes. 8 Coordinate System. The coordinate system is a dimensioning system based on the mathematical x-y coordinate system. It is usually only used to dimension an object that contains a great many holes, for example, an electrical chassis. It is particularly well-suited to computer...

## Figure Isometric Dimensions

Isometric drawings may be dimensioned by using either the aligned system or the unidirectional system. Regardless of the system used, the leader lines must be drawn in the same isometric plane as the surface they are defining. The guidelines for the dimensions in the aligned system are drawn parallel to the edge being defined, while the guidelines for the unidirectional system are always horizontal. Figure 53 on the previous page is another example of the unidirectional...

## Figure Solution To Isometric Drawing Problem

Figure 40 on the following page is a sample problem that involves the creation of an isometric drawing from given orthographic views that contain a slanted surface. The slanted surface is dimensioned by using an angular dimension. That presents a problem because angular dimensions cannot be directly transferred from orthographic views to isometric drawings.

## Figure The Basic Reference System For Isometric Drawings

Normally, an isometric drawing is positioned so that the front, top, and right side views appear, as shown in figure 37 on the following page . This may be varied according to the position that the draftsman feels best shows the object. Dimensional values are transferable from orthographic views only to the axis, or lines parallel to the axis, of isometric drawings. Angles and inclined dimensional values are not directly transferable and require special supplementary layouts which will be...

## Figure Showing The Bottom Edge Of A Hole In An Isometric Drawing

To determine exactly if and how much of the bottom edge of the hole should be drawn, locate the center point of the hole on the bottom surface and draw the hole by using the same procedure you used for the hole on the top surface. If the hole drawn on the bottom surface appears within the hole on the top surface, it should appear on the finished drawing. If the hole drawn on the bottom surface does not appear within the hole on the top surface, it should not appear on the finished drawing....

## Figure Curved Line Projection Problem Solution

In the machine shop, the sketch or freehand drawing is a quick, accurate, and clear method of conveying ideas. Although sketching is not essential to the reading of a shop drawing, it is helpful in learning the language of mechanical drawings. Sketches are made rapidly and usually without the aid of drawing instruments, but they must be accurate and complete. Omissions and mistakes that would be discovered in making a scale drawing might easily be overlooked in a freehand sketch. Extreme care,...

## Figure Constructing A Hexagon Fifth Method

Draw in the hexagon figure 31, view C . e. Pentagon, figure 32 on the following page . In the following subparagraphs, we will discuss the procedures for constructing a pentagon. We have to draw a pentagon inscribed in a circle of diameter A. To draw this pentagon, perform the following steps Step 1. Construct a circle of diameter A. Step 2. Define points 0, 1, and 2 as shown in view A. Step 3. Bisect line 0-1 and define the midpoint as point 3 figure 32, view A . Step 4. Define point 4...

## Figure Isometric Drawing Problem Containing A Slanted Surface

To transfer an angular dimensional view from an orthographic view to an isometric drawing, convert the angular dimensional value to its component linear value and transfer the component values directly to the axis of the isometric drawing. Figure 41 on the previous page illustrates this procedure by showing two angular dimensions that have, been converted to their respective linear values, then showing how these values are transferred to the isometric axis. Normally, a draftsman simply measures...

## Figure Examples Of Angle And Hole Dimensioning

5 Dimensioning Small Distances and Small Angles. When dimensioning a small distance or a small angle, always keep the lettering at the normal height of either 1 8 or 3 16. The temptation is to squeeze the dimensions into the smaller space. This is unacceptable because crowded or cramped dimensions are difficult to read, especially on blueprints which are microfilmed. Figure 72 on the following page shows several different ways to dimension small distances or angles and still keep the...

## Figure The Reference System For Oblique Drawings

The receding lines may be drawn at any convenient angle. Upward and to the right at either 30 or 45 are most commonly used because these angles may be drawn with standard triangles. The choice of which receding angle to use depends on which angle best shows the object involved. Dimensional values are directly transferable from the front view of the orthographic drawing to the front view of the oblique drawing. Circles transfer as circles, not as ellipses as in isometric drawings, and angles...

## General

This subcourse is designed to introduce the student to the principles of drafting and shop drawings. It describes the primary types of mechanical drawings used for shop drawings. It endeavors to teach the students how to read shop drawings through visual identification of lines, symbols, etc. Six credit hours are awarded for successful completion of this subcourse Lesson 1 DRAFTING AND SHOP DRAWING FUNDAMENTALS TASK 1 Describe orthographic projection theory and freehand drafting. TASK 2...

## Figure Dimensioning An Irregular Curve

The table may also be used in reverse. If you know what your given design requirements are, look up these values in the table to find which part number you should call out on the drawing. 10 Irregularly Shaped Curves. To dimension an irregularly shaped curve, dimension the points that define the line. The more points you dimension, the more accurate will be your definition. Figure 77 on the previous page illustrates a dimensioned irregularly shaped curve. b. Tolerances. No dimension can be made...