Interpreting Engineering Drawings, Loose-Leaf Version

Interpreting Engineering Drawings, Loose-Leaf Version

Other Format


Product Details

ISBN-13: 9781337287562
Publisher: Cengage Learning
Publication date: 03/24/2016
Product dimensions: 6.00(w) x 1.25(h) x 9.00(d)

About the Author

Ted Branoff has been involved in engineering graphics education at North Carolina State University since 1986. Prior to that he worked with Measurements Group creating printed circuit board layouts and with Siemens Energy and Automation creating mechanical specifications for switchgear. He has taught courses in introductory engineering graphics, computer-aided design, descriptive geometry, geometric dimensioning and tolerancing, and instructional design. In addition he has conducted CAD and geometric dimensioning and tolerancing workshops for both high school teachers and local industry. He is currently the undergraduate program coordinator for the Technology, Engineering & Design Education Program, which prepares teachers for middle schools and high schools. He is also the current president of the International Society for Geometry and Graphics (2009-2012).

Cecil H. Jensen took an early retirement from teaching to devote his full time to technical writing. He held the position of Technical Director at the McLaughlin Collegiate and Vocational Institute, Oshawa, Ontario, Canada, and has more than twenty-seven years of teaching experience in mechanical drafting. He was an active member of the Canadian Standards Association (CSA) Committee on Technical Drawings. Mr. Jensen has represented Canada at international (ISO) conferences on engineering drawing standards, which took place in Oslo, Norway and Paris, France. He also represented Canada on the ANSI Y14.5M Committee on Dimensioning and Tolerancing. He is the successful author of numerous texts including Engineering Drawing and Design, Fundamentals of Engineering Drawing, Geometric Dimensioning and Tolerancing for Engineering and Manufacturing Technology, Computer-Aided Engineering Drawing, and Home Planning and Design. Before he began teaching, Mr. Jensen spent several years in industrial design. He also supervised the evening courses in Oshawa and was responsible for teaching selected courses for General Motors Corporation apprentices.

Jay D. Helsel has worked more than 35 years in education, having served as a professor of applied engineering and technology courses, chairperson of the Department of Applied Engineering and Technology, and Vice President for Administration and Finance at California University of Pennsylvania. Dr. Helsel has had extensive experience teaching mechanical drafting at both the secondary and post-secondary levels and has worked in industry as well. He holds an undergraduate degree from California University of Pennsylvania, a master's degree from the Pennsylvania State University, and a doctoral degree from the University of Pittsburgh. Dr. Helsel is now a full-time writer and has authored publications such as Engineering Drawing and Design, Fundamentals of Engineering Drawing, Programmed Blueprint Reading, Computer-Aided Engineering Drawing, and Mechanical Drawing: Board and CAD Techniques, as well as various workbooks and other ancillary products associated with the above publications.

Table of Contents

Unit 1: Introduction: Line Types and Sketching. Unit 2: Lettering and Title Blocks. Unit 3: Basic Geometry: Circles and Arcs. Unit 4: Working Drawings and Projection Theory. Unit 5: Introduction to Dimensioning. Unit 6: Inclined Surfaces. Unit 7: Pictorial Sketching. Unit 8: Machining Symbols and Revision Blocks. Unit 9: Chamfers, Undercuts, Tapers and Knurls. Unit 10: Sectional Views. Unit 11: One-and-Two-View Drawings. Unit 12: Surface Texture. Unit 13: Introduction to Conventional Tolerancing. Unit 14: Inch Fits. Unit 15: Metric Fits. Unit 16: Threads and Fasteners. Unit 17: Oblique Surfaces. Unit 18: Auxiliary Views. Unit 19: Sheet Metal Drawings. Unit 20: Selection and Arrangement of Views. Unit 21: Piping Drawings. Unit 22: Bearings. Unit 23: Manufacturing Materials. Unit 24: Casting Processes. Unit 25: Violating True Projection: Conventional Practices. Unit 26: Pin Fasteners. Unit 27: Drawings for Numerical Control. Unit 28: Assembly Drawings. Unit 29: Structural Steel. Unit 30: Welding Drawings. Unit 31: Groove Welds. Unit 32: Other Basic Welds. Unit 33: Spur Gears. Unit 34: Bevel Gears and Gear Trains. Unit 35: CAMs. Unit 36: Bearings and Clutches. Unit 37: Ratchet Wheels. Unit 38: Introduction to Geometric Dimensioning and Tolerancing. Units 38 through approximately 48 will cover GD&T.

Customer Reviews

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

See All Customer Reviews