Engineering Drawing from the Beginning. Volume 1 by M. F. Cousins and N. Hiller (Auth.)

By M. F. Cousins and N. Hiller (Auth.)

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12(b) When making an isometric drawing of an object it is often necessary to include a projection of a complete circle or part of a circle. When this occurs it will be necessary to draw an ellipse or part of it. One method of drawing this is with compasses in the following way: First, draw a circle l i i n dia. inside a l i i n square. Then isometrically project the square ABCD with sides l i i n long. Remember that measurements are made along the lines and that the base lines are at 30° to the normal horizontal.

Fig. 14(b) Consider a hexagonal bar standing on one end and we are to draw three 22 (a) PLAI M CM ONE SLOPING FACE (b) CO -lol TWO REFER 3 . 1 FACES (c) FIG. 20) DISTANCE CORNEftS (2)cORHER5 ACROSS FLATS VERTICAL HOW TO BR AW A HEXAGON MOTE THAT THESE TWO DIMEK510NS MUST BE THE 3AME AS IN THE P L A N . 20*0 REFER 3,2(jil) H EXAGONAL page 24 HEXAGONAL I HEXAGONAL PRISMS PRISM (N — CORNERS HORIZONTAL PRISM-(cut) F I G 1 4 D I R E C T I O N ARROW CORNERS HORIZONTAL {NTERPEM E T R A T l O r H I N T E R P E N E T R A T I O N O F SOLIDS 25 views: front elevation, side elevation, and plan (corners horizontal).

21(b) Draw the three views, in fine construction lines, to dimensions given in Fig. 2\(b) and Fig. 14(a)(2). Notice the sloping face in the front elevation and the projected shapes in the plan and end elevation. For the true shape, drawn in fine construction lines, project the sloping face XX on to the centre line YY, which is drawn parallel with XX. Notice AA, BB, and CC are measured from the end elevation (right-hand view). After constructing all the views, fill in the outline and add the notes and dimensions so that the finished drawing looks like Fig.

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