Thin lines that serve as guides while sketching or drawing.
1. The documents that are required for something, or that give evidence or proof of something. 2. Drawings or printed information that contains instructions for assembling, installing, operating, and servicing.
Done manually without the aid of instruments such as rulers.
A network of lines that cross each other to form a series of squares or rectangles.
A line type that represents an edge that is not directly visible, because it is behind or beneath.
1. A long thin mark on a surface. 2. A continuous extent of length, straight or curved, without breadth or thickness; the trace of a moving point. 3. Long, narrow mark or band.
1. A straight-edged strip of rigid material marked at regular intervals and used to measure distances.
Also called line width. The thickness of a line, characterized as thick or thin.
The process of using dimensions, quantity, or capacity by comparison with a standard in order to mark off, apportion, layout, or establish dimensions.
A heavy solid line used on a drawing to represent the outline of an object.
The two-dimensional contour that characterizes an object or area, in contrast to three-dimensional form.
A rough drawing representing the main features of an object or scene and often made as a preliminary study.
A location in space. Points have no dimensions.
Standardization of lines used on technical drawings by line weight and style.
1. The relationship of one thing to another in size, amount, etc. 2. Size or weight relationships among structures or among elements in a single structure.
The representation of light and shade on a drawing or map.
How large or small a person or thing is.
A three-dimensional body or geometric figure.
The general effect of color or of light and shade in a picture.
Views is shorthand for multiview projection, which is a system used to view an object. The six mutually perpendicular directions any object may be viewed are top, front, right-side, rear, left-side, and bottom. Top, front, and right-side views are also referred to as the three regular views because they are the three views most frequently used.