ISOMETRIC PROJECTION RATHER DRAWING DEEPAK SAMEER JHA LOVELY SCHOOL ENGINEERING WHAT DO YOU UNDERSTAND LOOKING AT THE FIGURES SHOWN BELOW? SQUARE
PLANE C Y L I ND E R
RECTANGULAR PLANE C ON E CIRCULAR DISC
WHAT DO YOU UNDERSTAND BY? CUBE CUBOID WHAT DO YOU UNDERSTAND BY? IT IS NOT VERY EASY AND SIMPLE TO INTERPRET AND UNDERSTAND THE ACTUAL COMPONENT BY LOOKING AT THE ORTHOGRAPHIC PROJECTION ALONE.
SO WHAT DO WE NEED? DESIGNERS MIND MODEL NG I AW
R D PRODUCERS VIEW PRODUCERS INTERPRETION OF THE DRAWING
PROJECTIONS: FOUR BASIC TYPES Note: Isometric is a special case of Axonometric Orthographic Projections Axonometric
Pictorials Oblique Perspective WHAT IS ISOMETRIC PROJECTION? Isometric projection is a type of an axonometric projection (or
pictorial projection). Isometric means equal measure. As the name suggests, in isometric projection, all the mutually perpendicular plane surfaces of an object and the edges formed by these surfaces are equally inclined to a POP. In isometric projection, only one view on a plane is drawn to represent the three dimensions of an object. This provides a pictorial view with a real appearance. PRINCIPLE OF ISOMETRIC
PROJECTION CUBE Isometric means equal measure All planes are equally or proportionately shortened and tilted All the major axes (X, Y, Z) are 120 degrees apart A VIDEO TO UNDERSTAND
WHAT CONCEPT ARE WE ATTEMPTING TO UNDERSTAND TERMINOLOGY Isometric axes The three lines GH, GF and GC meeting at point G and making 120 angles with each other are termed
isometric axes. Isometric axes are often. The lines CB, CG and CD originate from point C and lie along X-, Y- and Z-axis respectively. The lines CB and CD make equal inclinations of 30 with the horizontal reference line. The line CG is vertical. LETS STANDARDIZE THE AXES NG TH
EA R B HEIGHT LE H T
D CHARACTERISTICS OF ISOMETRIC PROJECTION Isometric lines The lines parallel to the isometric axes are called isometric lines or isolines. A line parallel to the X-axis may be called an x-isoline. So are the cases of y-isoline and zisoline. Non-Isometric lines The lines which are not parallel to isometric axes are called non-isometric lines or non-isolines.
The face-diagonals and body diagonals of the cube shown in Fig. 18.1 are the examples of non-isolines. Isometric planes The planes representing the faces of the cube as well as other faces parallel to these faces are called isometric planes or isoplanes. Note that isometric planes are always parallel to any of the planes formed by two isometric axes. Non-Isometric planes The planes which are not parallel to
isometric planes are called nonisometric planes or nonisoplanes (or non-isometric faces). Origin or Pole Point The point on which a given object is supposed to be resting on the HP or ground such that the three isometric axes originating from that point make equal angles to POP is called an origin or pole point. Making an Isometric Sketch Defining Axis 60o
30o 60o 30o Isometric Axis NOTE
NO ISOMETRIC VIEW SHALL BE DRAWN WITHOUT DRAWING THE ORTHOGRAPHIC VIEWS ISOMETRIC PROJECTION OF STANDARD FIGURES RECTANGLE
TRIANGLE PENTAGON CIRCLE IRREGULAR SHAPES Using construction lines to construct a cube.
Key rules! All diagonal lines are at 30. All other lines are vertical. Keep all construction lines very faint. 1
Using a cube to create right angle triangles 2 3 4
Other examples SOLIDS PRISM PYRAMID OPPOSITE ENDS ARE EQUAL JOINED BY RECTANGULAR PLANES
A PLANE ON ONE SIDE AND AN APEX ON THE OTHER JOINED BY TRIANGULAR PLANES Rectangular Prism (Cuboids) PENTAGONAL PRISM
HEXAGONAL PRISM CYLINDER Rectangular Pyramid PENTAGONAL Pyramid HEXAGONAL Pyramid CONE HEXAGONAL PRISM EDGE: 20MM AND 50 MM HEIGHT
CYLINDER OF DIA 60 MM AND HEIGHT 80 MM STEP 2 ELLIPSE ON FRONT FACE - Corner to corner to get center - Lines to tangent points Tangent Points Lines to Tangent Points
STEP 3 ELLIPSE ON FRONT FACE Sketch in Arcs Tangent Points STEP 3 ELLIPSE ON BACK FACE AND PROFILE Repeat for ellipse on rear face
Draw Tangent Lines for Profile Complete Visible Part of Back Ellipse A PENTAGONAL PYRAMID OF EDGE 30MM AND HEIGHT 60MM A CONE OF DIA 60 MM AND HEIGHT 80 MM Object for Practice
Blocking in the Object Begin with Front Face Front Face Height Width Blocking in the Object: Add Side
Face Side Face Height Depth Blocking in the Object: Add Top Face Top
Face Adding Detail Cut Outs Part 1 Adding Detail Cut Outs Part 2 Adding Detail Cut Outs Part 3 Darken Final Lines - Part 4
Note: All visible edges will be darkened CHAPTER 4 : ISOMETRIC DRAWING 1. Three views of shaped block are shown in Figure 1. Draw a full size isometric view of the block in the direction of arrows shown. The size of grid is 10 mm x
10 mm. All hidden details need not be shown. FIGURE 1 LOCAL PUBLICATIONS (001427383-A) Sketch from an actual object STEPS 1. Positioning object.
box. 4. Add details. 5. Darken visible lines. Note In isometric sketch/drawing), hidden lines are omitted unless they are absolutely necessary to completely describe the object. Sketch from multiview drawing 1. Interprete the meaning of lines/areas in multiview drawing.
2. Locate the lines or surfaces relative to isometric axis. Example 1 : Object has only normal surfaces Top Regular H Top View Front
Side W W Bottom View Side View
H Front View D D Reverse
Front Side Bottom D Example 2 : Object has inclined surfaces
Nonisometric line y H q y
x Front View x W Example 3 : Object has inclined surfaces x
C x B A B x
x A y C y C
B A Nonisometric line Example 4 Regular x
y C D B B F
Front View A C A E Reverse
D F E Circle & Arc in Isometric In isometric drawing, a circle appears as an ellipse. Sketching Steps 1. Locate the centre of an ellipse.
2. Construct an isometric square. 3. Sketch arcs that connect the tangent points. Circle & Arc in Isometric Four-centre method is usually used when drawn an isometric ellipse with drawing instrument. Sketching Steps 1. Locate the centre of an ellipse. 2. Construct an isometric square.
3. Construct a perpendicular bisector from each tangent point. 4. Locate the four centres. 5. Draw the arcs with these centres and tangent to isometric square. Example 5
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