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A Primer of Architectural Drawing for Young Students: Being a Progressive ...
William Sumner Barton Dana
No preview available - 2015
actual balusters blocks brick courses brick wall building corbelled cornice cross-piece distance door dotted double beam draw a horizontal draw a line end of tread finished flat floor beams floor frame foot foundation wall front edge front view height horizontal line horizontal rectangle inside iron joined laths and plaster layer left end left hand left side left to right letters lower edge lower end middle mortised and tenoned moulded muntins nailed notches opening piece placed plank pulley stile rafters rebate represent right edge right end right hand corner riser roof boarding rowlock running scale shown in Fig side view sill slanting line space square stone lintel strip studs T-square terra cotta thick tongued and grooved top edge top face top line top view tracing paper upper edge upper end upright vertical line wall boarding wall studs wide width window wood wooden
Page 29 - ... concrete laid not less than four feet below the surface of the earth, on the solid ground or level surface of rock, or upon piles or ranging timbers when solid earth or rock is not found.
Page 51 - I, draw a line upward to the right, making an angle of 45° with the horizontal ; draw a vertical line from C to meet it in point D.
Page 10 - Horizontal lines should always be drawn along the upper edge of the T-square from left to right; vertical lines from below upward along the edge of a triangle, as shown in the cut. (See Plate 1) Tack a sheet of drawing paper, n"x1s...
Page 55 - It is one thing to know a roof when you see it, but it is quite another thing to be able to make a sketch of it.
Page 118 - No. 6, should be drawn first, from the top of the sill to the under side of the meeting rail.
Page 122 - No. 3 running from the top of the sill to the under side of the yoke. Show, also, the inside view of the sill raised i" higher so as to form a rebate for the sash to fit into; see No.