orthographic projections n.
Skip this Video
Loading SlideShow in 5 Seconds..
Orthographic Projections PowerPoint Presentation
Download Presentation
Orthographic Projections

Orthographic Projections

282 Vues Download Presentation
Télécharger la présentation

Orthographic Projections

- - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - E N D - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - -
Presentation Transcript

  1. Orthographic Projections

  2. Reading Isometric Sketches

  3. Reading Isometric Sketches

  4. Orthographic Projection • An orthographic projection is a 2 dimensional representation of a 3 dimensional object.

  5. Six Principle Views • Any object can be viewed from six perpendicular views

  6. The Glass Box • One way to understand the standard arrangement of views on a sheet of paper is to envision the object in a glass box • The outside observer would see six standard views of the object through the sides of this imaginary glass box

  7. Glass Box Method • Glass Box Method: • The object is placed in a glass box. • The image of the object is projected on the sides of the box. • The box is unfolded. • The sides of the box are the principle views.

  8. Glass Box Method • The object is placed in a glass box. • The side of the box represent the 6 principle planes.

  9. Six Principle Views

  10. Demo Brick in a glass box!

  11. Lecture Example: Create the orthographic projections for the following object. The height of each step is equal to 3 grid squares. Depth of each step is 6 grid squares.

  12. Number of Required Views • When drawing an orthographic projection you must include the appropriate number of views to fully describe the true shape of the part. • You may use a fewer number of views if you can fully describe the part in the given views. • How many views are required to fully describe a rectangular box? • How many views are required to fully describe a sphere?

  13. Number of Required Views • You may use additional views, such as the left, back, or bottom views to describe an object if the object cannot be fully described in the three standard views. • We will also learn about additional views this quarter such as section views, detail views and auxiliary views.

  14. Each View Provides Two Measurements • Top and Bottom views show DEPTH and WIDTH. • Left and Right views show HEIGHT and DEPTH • Front and Rear views show HEIGHT and WIDTH.

  15. Measurement Transfer Between Views • The mitre line (drawn at a 45° angle) is used to transfer depth measurements between the top and right side (or left side) views.

  16. Normal Plane • Normal Planes will appear as an edge in two views and a true sized plan in the remaining view when using three views such as a top, front and right side.

  17. Inclined Plane • Inclined Planes will appear as an edge view in only one of the three views. • The inclined plane will appear as a rectangular surface in the other two views.

  18. Oblique Planes • Oblique Planes will not appear as an edge view in any of the six views since they are not parallel or perpendicular to the projection planes. • They always appear as a “plane” and have the same number of corners in each of the six views.

  19. Foreshortened Lines Identify the foreshortened lines in the orthographic projection below.

  20. Curved Surfaces • A cylinder will appear as a circle in one view and a rectangular shape the other two views.

  21. Axis and Center Lines • The axis appears where the cylinder appears rectangular. • Center marks are used to identify the center of the cylinder where it appears circular.

  22. Choosing the Front View • Considerations when choosing the front view of an object. • Chose the view that shows the most features or characteristics of the object • Choose the view that contains the least number of hidden lines. • Choose the view so the part is oriented with its longest length parallel to the bottom of the drawing.

  23. Hidden Lines • An advantage of orthographic views is that each view shows the object all the way through as if it were transparent • Thick dark lines represent visible features • Dashed lines represent features that would be hidden behind other surfaces • When possible, choose views that show features with visible lines

  24. Rules for drawing hidden lines. Page 105 in text. Please review.

  25. Centerlines • The centerline is used to: • Show the axis of symmetry of a feature or part • Indicate a path of motion • Show the location for bolt circles or other circular patterns • The centerline pattern is composed of three dashes, one long dash on each end with a short dash in the middle

  26. Centerlines

  27. Precedence of Lines • When lines coincide on a drawing the rules of precedence are: • Visible lines always take precedence over hidden or centerlines • Hidden lines take precedence over centerlines

  28. Precedence of Lines

  29. Drawing Pencils • ENGR 114 Drawing Conventions • Section Lines = 0.5 mm HB • Visible Lines = 0.7 mm HB • Hidden Lines = 0.5 mm HB • Centerlines = 0.5mm HB • Construction Lines = 0.5mm 2H

  30. Lines Types andOrder of Precedence 1 0.7 mm 2 0.5 mm 0.5 mm 3

  31. Planning Your Drawing or Sketch • When laying out a drawing sheet you will need to consider: • Size and scale of the object • Sheet size • Measurement system • Space necessary for notes and title block

  32. Steps for drawing Orthographic Projections • Choose the front view. • Determine the number of required views. • Identify the scale. • Calculate the “bounding rectangles” for the views and make sure it fits your paper. Center the drawing. • Draw the “bounding rectangles”. • Draw visible lines for the front view. • Project the feature to draw the top view. • Project the features from the top view to a mitre line to draw the right view. • Draw the hidden lines. • Draw the center lines and center marks.

  33. Lecture Example: Draw the orthographic projections needed to fully describe the part. Choose the best view for the front view. Use a scale of 1:1 with 2” spacing between the views