Computarized engineering graphics engr 2220
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Computarized Engineering Graphics ENGR 2220. Professor: Dr. Omar E. Meza Castillo [email protected] http://facultad.bayamon.inter.edu/omeza Department of Mechanical Engineering Inter American University of Puerto Rico Bayamon Campus. Syllabus.

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Computarized Engineering Graphics ENGR 2220

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Computarized engineering graphics engr 2220

Computarized Engineering Graphics ENGR 2220

Professor: Dr. Omar E. Meza Castillo

[email protected]

http://facultad.bayamon.inter.edu/omeza

Department of Mechanical Engineering

Inter American University of Puerto Rico

Bayamon Campus


Syllabus

Syllabus

  • Catalog Description: Graphic terminology. Analysis and solutions of spatial problems. Symbols and standards as applied to engineering. Introduction to computer graphics: hardware and software. Mathematical elements in two or three dimensions for computer graphics. Object visibility. Use of programs for computer-aided design in engineering.

  • Prerequisites: GEIC 1000 – Information and Computer Literacy and GEMA 1200 – Fundamentals of Algebra .

  • Course Text: Bertoline, G R, Wiebe, E, Miller, C. Fundamentals of Graphics Communications. 5th, Mc Graw-Hill. 2006 .


Syllabus1

Syllabus

  • Absences: On those days when you will be absent, find a friend or an acquaintance to take notes for you or visit the web page. Do not call or send an e-mail the instructor and ask what went on in class, and what the homework assignment is.

  • Homework assignments: Homework will be collected when due, with your name written legibly on the front of the title page. It is graded on a 0 to 100 points scale. Late homework (any reason) will not be accepted.

  • Quiz : There are several quizzes during the semester.

  • Partial Exams and Final Exam: There are three partial exams during the semester, and a final exam at the end of the semester.


Course grading

Course Grading

  • The total course grade is comprised as follows:

    • Sketching Assignments 10%

    • Quiz10%

    • Computer Projects 30%

    • Exam 1, Exam 2 and Exam 3 30%

    • Final Exam20%

    • 100%

  • Cheating: You are allowed to cooperate on homework by sharing ideas and methods. Copying will not be tolerated. Submitted work copied from others will be considered academic misconduct and will get no points.


Course materials

Course Materials

  • Most Course Material (Power Point Lectures and homework) will posted every week or two on Web Page of the course ENGR 2220:

    http://facultad.bayamon.inter.edu/omeza/

  • Office Hours: Tuesday and Thursday @ 5:50 to 7:20 PM, at G-235

  • Contact Email: [email protected]

  • Materials:

    • Architectural scale, Compass, Triangles Rules, Stainless Steel Ruler, Protractor, Pencils HB-2H-2B and Isometric paper.


Course objectives

Course Objectives

  • Upon successful completion of the course, the student will be able to:

    • Identify types of software and hardware used for computer-aided design.

    • Clearly represent and control mental images.

    • Graphically represent technical designs, using accepted standard practices.

    • Use plane and solid geometric forms to create and communicate design solutions.

    • Describe the engineering design process.

    • Understand concepts and applications of 3-D modeling.

    • Understand the theory, techniques and standards of multiviews.

    • Apply the concept of cutting planes to create section views and sectioned 3-D .CAD models.

    • Apply the standard dimensioning practicing for mechanical drawings.

    • Apply tolerances to dimensions


Tentative lecture schedule

Tentative Lecture Schedule


Reference

Reference

  • Bethune, James. Engineering Graphics with AutoCAD 2009, Prentice Hall, 2009.

  • Earle James. Engineering Design Graphics, 11th Ed., Pearson Prentice Hall. 2005.


Graphics communication

"Lo peor es educar por métodos basados en el temor, la fuerza, la autoridad, porque se destruye la sinceridad y la confianza, y sólo se consigue una falsa sumisión”

Einstein Albert

Chapter 1: Introduction

Graphics Communication


Development of engineering graphics

Development of Engineering Graphics

Multiview Drawings

Francesca (1420-92)

Cartesian Coordinates

Descartes (1596-1650).


Engineering is 92 graphically based

Engineering is 92% graphically based.


Engineering drawing

Engineering Drawing

The engineering drawings are used to communicate and document the design process.


What you will learn

What you will learn

  • Visualization

  • Graphics Theory

  • Standards

  • Conventions

  • Tools

  • Applications


The language

The “Language”

Lines may be defined as…….

  • A series of points in space organized in a rational order

  • 2.The shortest distance between two points

  • 3.The geometry created by the intersection of two planes or surfaces

  • 4.A set of points organized that have length and direction, but no thickness


The language1

The “Language”

Lines come in all types and shapes:

Parallel lines will always maintain the same distance from each other throughout their entire length, and NEVER touch!


The language2

The “Language”

Lines come in all types and shapes:

Non-parallel lines do not maintain the same distance from each other throughout their entire length, and may either touch, or eventually cross each other.


The language3

The “Language”

Lines come in all types and shapes:

Perpendicular lines are at 90 degrees to one another.


The language4

The “Language”

Lines come in all types and shapes:

Intersecting lines cross each other at any angle.


The language5

The “Language”

Lines come in all types and shapes:

Tangent lines are created when:

1. A curved and straight line meet, and….

2. The two lines intersect at only one point, and….

3. A smooth transition into one line can be generated.


The language6

The “Language”

Lines come in all types and shapes:

Lines will appear as edges when there is an intersection of two planes or surfaces.


The language7

The “Language”

Lines come in all types and shapes:

Tangent conditions may appear in both 2D and 3D geometry….

Figure A shows a tangent being created at Point C

Figure B shows Tangent F being identified as the intersection point between the 2 circles.


The language8

The “Language”

Lines come in all types and shapes:

Here we can see that Line VT is lying tangent to the cone.


The language9

The “Language”

Lines come in all types and shapes:

Can you explain why Example A is tangent, but Example B is not??


The language10

The “Language”

Circles are considered the most perfect form geometric shape. All circles are made up of many parts…


The language11

The “Language”

A parabola’s shape can be generated from a 3D cone and 2D plane…

Notice that the parabola’s shape is symmetrical (mirror image of itself), and that it has a focus point inside the arc of the line. The cutting plane is always parallel to the slope of the cone.


The language12

The “Language”

Parabolas have many engineering uses and shapes…

As the shape of the curve of the parabola changes, it allows for more diverse applications.


The language13

The “Language”

The ellipse is generated in much the same way as the parabola…

Notice that the ellipse’s shape is symmetrical (mirror image of itself), like the parabola.

However, the ellipse has no focus point identified inside the arc of the line, and the cutting plane is NOTparallel to the slope of the cone.


The language14

The “Language”

A circle may appear as an ellipse when the object is not perpendicular to the line of sight.

While the circle’s geometry remains true shape and size, our view of its shape appears more oval as the object is rotated from its 90 degree position.


The language15

The “Language”

Lines can be set at angles to points or other lines…

Lines set at angles help us understand the relationship of other lines, or the geometry’s position in space.


The language16

The “Language”

Quadrilaterals have two main characteristics:

  • They are CLOSEDentities,

  • 2. They have 4 sides.


The language17

The “Language”

Polygon means “many sided”:

Most polygons have names based on the number of sides they have.


The language18

The “Language”

2D and 3D Space:

Let’s take a few minutes to see how lines and points are used to organize space…..


The language19

The “Language”

If we take the centre of the universe as our home position (X=0 and Y=0) , we are able to map out the coordinate vertices of any object from that point and assign them addresses so they may be easily located.


The language20

The “Language”

However, as the universe is not 2-dimensional, we must take into consideration a 3rd axis (Z) that represents its volume.


The language21

The “Language”

However, as the universe is not 2-dimensional, we must take into consideration a 3rd axis (Z) that represents its volume.


The language22

The “Language”

Since the computer ALWAYS remembers that its home is (0,0,0), we may locate any point in space, or on a 3D model, by referencing home.


The language23

The “Language”

Each point on a 3D model has its own address in space that is designated by an X, Y, & Z value.

Here we can see the address of each vertex.

Example: (4, 3, 0)


Ansi standard sheet sizes

ANSI Standard Sheet Sizes


Ansi standard sheet sizes1

ANSI Standard Sheet Sizes


Mechanical pencils

Mechanical Pencils


Pencil grades

Pencil Grades


Pencil grades1

Pencil Grades


Isometric paper

Isometric Paper


Triangle rulers

Triangle Rulers


Architect s scales

Architect’s Scales


Isometric drawing

Isometric Drawing

Isometric drawing is made up of a series of parallel vertical lines and parallel 30 degree lines.


Isometric crating

Isometric Crating

Crating is a term used for cutting away from a shape. The easiest shape to draw is a block and this can serve as a guide and will give the overall size of the object to be drawn. Below is an example of a step shape being drawn in a guide block.


Can you accurately draw the shapes below in isometric

Can you accurately draw the shapes below in isometric?


Computarized engineering graphics engr 2220

Homework1  WebPage

Due, Thursday, February 02, 2012

Omar E. Meza Castillo Ph.D.


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