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Lecture 8 Thursday, 30 April ENGINEERING GRAPHICS 1E7 Lecture 8: Perspective

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Lecture 8 Thursday, 30 April Pictorial drawings Perspective drawings differ from other types of pictorial drawings. In Isometric, Dimetric, and Trimetric drawings, remain parallel and never converge at a single point. They are useful for conveying technical information but lack the quality of realism when compared to the perspective view.

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Lecture 8 Thursday, 30 April Perspective System MAIN ELEMENTS 1.The observer’s eye 2.The object 3.The plane of projection 4.Line of sights

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Lecture 8 Thursday, 30 April Observer’s Eye Observer’s eye is station point SP Visual ray at eye level marks horizon on picture plane The central line of sight should direct towards the centre of interest. For small or medium-sized objects, place SP slightly above the object, For large objects, place the station point at eye level The station point is the most influential element of perspective drawing because it affects location, viewpoint, and perspective.

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Lecture 8 Thursday, 30 April The Object The position of the object changes the perspective

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Lecture 8 Thursday, 30 April Plane of Projection & Projector The picture plane (PP) is the imaginary vertical plane placed between the eye of the observer and the object being drawn. The location of the plane of projection determines the size of the object on the PP. Moving the PP alters perspective or scale but not proportion. A picture plane, plane of projection, and drawing surface may be the same Projectors are imaginary lines from the observer’s eye to the object being drawn. The range of view of visual rays/projectors is called the cone of vision

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Lecture 8 Thursday, 30 April Vanishing Point Etc. The lines parallel to each other but not parallel to the PP (horizontal lines) converge towards a single point on the horizon - Vanishing points (VP) VP is also known as the centre of vision (CV). The horizon line (HL) is the position of horizon. HL is also known as the eye level. The ground line (GL) represents the edge of ground plane on which object rests. GL defines the lower limit of drawing.

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Lecture 8 Thursday, 30 April One-point Perspective

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Lecture 8 Thursday, 30 April Two-point Perspective

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Lecture 8 Thursday, 30 April Three-point Perspective

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Lecture 8 Thursday, 30 April point perspective drawing (1) A simple one-point perspective of a cube is to be constructed from a plan view Step 1 Establish an arbitrary horizon line (HL) depending on the eye level you wish to portray Step 2Locate the picture plane (PP) so that it does not interfere with the drawing. (The PP may be same as HL)

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Lecture 8 Thursday, 30 April point perspective drawing(2) Step 3 Draw the plan view above or below the PP (easier to draw it resting on top of PP)

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Lecture 8 Thursday, 30 April point perspective drawing(3) Step 4 Draw the ground line (GL) in an arbitrary location below and parallel to the PP

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Lecture 8 Thursday, 30 April point perspective drawing(4) Step 5 Locate the station point (SP) not less than twice the width of the object and directly in front of or to one side of the plan view. (SP may also be placed 2 or 3 times the object’s greatest length from the nearest point of the plan view but if placed any closer, distortion of the perspective will result.)

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Lecture 8 Thursday, 30 April point perspective drawing(5) Step 6 Project the width of the plan view to the GL. Step 7 Draw the elevation of the object on GL. If the plan view of the object is touching the PP, the elevation is true in size. If the plan view is behind or in front of PP, the elevation is smaller or larger, respectively Step 8 Project a vertical line from the SP to the HL to locate the VP

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Lecture 8 Thursday, 30 April point perspective drawing(6) Step 9 From the corners of the front view (D, E, G and F), draw visual rays to VP

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Lecture 8 Thursday, 30 April point perspective drawing(7) Step 10 The line from point A of the plan view to SP intersects the PP at point H. Draw a perpendicular line from H to intersect the visual rays (points J and K).

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Lecture 8 Thursday, 30 April pt. Perspective

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Lecture 8 Thursday, 30 April pt. Perspective

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Lecture 8 Thursday, 30 April (Recap) 1-pt. Perspective The measurement of height has to be taken from the front view or the end view as the plan view only gives information about length and width.

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Lecture 8 Thursday, 30 April (Recap) 1-pt. Perspective

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Lecture 8 Thursday, 30 April (Recap) 1-pt. Perspective

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Lecture 8 Thursday, 30 April Perspective of a wooden floor

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Lecture 8 Thursday, 30 April Perspective of a rug

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Lecture 8 Thursday, 30 April Perspective of a door

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Lecture 8 Thursday, 30 April Perspective of a window

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Lecture 8 Thursday, 30 April point perspective of circle (1) Curves and circles in perspective appear in true shape and size when the surface containing the curve or circle is parallel to PP. Otherwise curves and circles appear as ellipses. Ellipses have no direct transferable measurement; therefore you must place the circle within a square. By inscribing the circle within a square, the vanishing points and proportions of the curves are easily determined.

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Lecture 8 Thursday, 30 April point perspective of circle (2) 1.Draw a circle with the dimensions desired. 2.Draw a square circumscribing the circle. Construct centre lines and diagonals inside the square. The intersections of the circle, the centre lines, and the diagonals give eight checkpoints for drawing the circle in perspective. 3.Draw the square in one-point perspective including the centre lines and diagonals. 4.Draw in the circle through the eight checkpoints using French curves.

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Lecture 8 Thursday, 30 April point perspective of circle (3)

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