COURSECourseCodeTitle:OUTLINEDraftingDRF JanuaryAuthor:G. ParsonsDiesel1994New: e:Approved:---Revision:
DRAFTING HEDDRF 115I.PHILOSOPHY/GOALS:This course will establish the basicfundamentals of Drafting,FreehandSketching and Blueprintreading, providing the student with the knowledge tounderstand, construct and read basic drawings and blueprints.II. STUDENT PERFORMANCE OBJECTIVES:The student will be able to:1)letter neatly, using vertical or inclined single stroke-Gothic styleuse a "freehand lettering guide"draw, and complete an appropriate2)title blockrecognize and draw the standard line types (visible line,-hidden line, centre line, dimension line, extension line,section line, cutting plane line, break line, phantomline)select an appropriate lead hardness guide for lines andlettering3)select the best "front view" of an object-draw the necessary orthographic views that would completelydescribe simple shapes, using 3rd angle projectionrecognize orthographic views using 1st angle projection,andthe 1.5.0. symbolinterpret shapes described by orthographic projection4)identify and interpret full, half, offset, aligned, and-revolved sectionsdraw the above sectional views of simple shapesuse appropriate section lines for the specified material5)-interpret information conveyed by use of auxiliary views6)-describerules7)the size of a simple object followingthe basicof dimensioningselect an appropriate scale-draw at full and reduced scaleproperly specify the scale on a sketch8)sketch simple shapes using isometric drawing using isometric-lines, non-isometricvertical planes9)lines, and circles in horizontalandinterpret the simplified method of thread representation-10)-interpret unified and 1.5.0. metric thread specificationthat could be used on a drawing11)-interpretshop termsand commonly used abbreviations
DRF 115DRAFTING HEDII STUDENT PERFORMANCE12)-:nterpret terms commonlyglven13)--associatedwith tolerancing,answer questionspertainingpartsandto industrialtype drawingsassembliesdemonstate an understanding of sections and exploded viewsshown in various equipment parts booksbe able to select information for orderingparts bookIII.ason a drawingof mechanical14)OBJECTIVES:CONTINUEDTOPICSof partsfrom aTO BE COVERED:1.0 Freehand Sketching1.1 Techniques-straight linesproportionarcs and circlesellipsesapproximation of anglesdivision of a line into a given number of partsstandard lines1.2 Practice in sketching of familiar shapes2.0 Orthographic2.1 Selectionof2.2 Sitetching of2.3 SketchingofProjectionappropriate viewsobjects with square and inclined surfacesobjects having arcs and circles3.0 Pictorial Sketching3.1 Sketching of objects with isometric lines, non-isometricarcs and circles.3.2 Isometric views of assemblies3.3 Oblique sketches4.0 Lettering4.1 Practice in verticalGothiclettering5.0 Dimensioning5.1 Rules5.2 Practices6.0 ScrewThreads6.1 Types of representation6.2 Drawings call-up of inch and metric threads7.07.17.27.3TolerancesLimitsBllateral and unilateral tolerancingMinimum and maximum clearance between mating partslines,
DRAFTINGHEDDRF 115III. TOPICS TO BE COVERED:CONTINUED8.0a.l8.2d.38.4SectionsCutting planeSection liningTypes of sectionsAssembly sections9.09.19.29.39.4HydraulicsSchematicsCutaway diagramsPictorialdiagramsStandard colour torialsCutaways11.0 Shop Terms and Standard12.0WeldAbbreviationsSymbols13.0 Interpreting TechnicalDrawings14.0 Parts and Service Manual UtilizationIVLEARNING ACTIVITIES1.0 Freehand Sketching1.1 Be able to perform basic sketching techniques by drawingstraight lines, arcs and circles, ellipses, approximateangles, standard lines, proper line division, and sketchobjects to proper proportion.2.0 Orthographic Projection2.1 Demonstrate a working knowledgeof selecting the appropriateviews for an Orthographic Projection drawing.2.2 Demonstrate sketching techniques of objects with square and2.3inclined surfaces.Demonstratesketchingcircles.techniques3.0 Pictorial Sketching3.1 Demonstrate the sketchingof objectshavingarcsandtechniques of objects with isometriclines, non-isomtric lines, and, arcs and circles.3.2 Perform pictorial sketching of assemblies using Isometric Views3.3 Perform pictorial sketches using the Oblique method.
DRAFTINGHEDDRF115IV LEARNING ACTIVITIES:CONTINUED4.0 Lettering4.1 Demonstatetheabilityto letter5.0 Dimensioning5.: Demonstrate a working knowledgedimensloning a drawing.in the verticalGothicstyle.of the practice and rules of6.0 Screw Threads6.i Demonstrate a working knowledge of the types of screw t readsused and the e proper applicatlOn on drawlngs.7.0 Tolerances7.1 Demonstrateand propera working knowledge of toleranceapplicationon drawlngs.limits,clearances8.0 Sections8.1 Demonstrate a working knowledge of and be able to draw a propersection using cutting planes.8.2 Demonstrate the proper application of section lining.8.3 Identify and describe the types of sections.8.4 Identify and describe the types of assembly sections.9.0 Hydraulics9.1 Identify, describe, and draw9.2 Identify, describe, and draw9.3 Identify, describe, and draw9.4 Identify the standard colourschematic hydraulic drawings.cutaway hydraulic drawings.pictorial hydraulic drawings.codes as used on hydraulicdrawings.9.5 Identify, describe,and draw the various hydraulicsymbols.10.0 Electrical10.1 Identlfy, describe,1C.2 describe,describe,and draw the various electricaland draw schematic electrical drawings.and draw pictorial electrical drawlngs.and draw cutaway electrical drawings.11.0 Shop Terms and Standard Abbreviations11.1 Recognize and identify the various shop terms andabbreviations.12.0 Weld Symbols12.1 Identify the various weld symbols as used on drawings.13.0 Interpreting Technical Drawings13.1 Recognize, identify, and explain the various technicaldrawings.---
DRAFTING BEDIV LEARNINGDRF115ACTIVITIES:CONTIUED14.0 Parts and Service Manual Utilization14.1 Explain and establish the procedure used for determininga parts order using a parts book.Explain and establish the procedure used for determiningthe proper use of a Service Manual when carrying outrepalrs.V. EVALUATIONMETHODS:Random tests and quizzes.Regular Testing.Attendance(See attachment).Assignments(Seea tachrnent).Classroom Conduct.Classroom Participation.VI. REQUIREDSTUDENTRESOURCES:Various handouts (supplied by college)Draf ing supplies and paper.(See attachment).VII. Additional resource material available in the collegelibrary and the Heavy Equipment Department library.VIII. SPECIAL NOTES:Students with special needs (eg. physical limitations,visual impairments, learning disabilities) are encouragedto discuss required accommodations confidentially withthe instructor.Your instructoras he/she deemsreserves the right to modify the coursenecessary to meet the needs of students.
.1GUIDELINEFORDRAFTING DRF 1151. ATTEHDAHCE.A terminal objective of the HED Programis thedemonstration of satisfactory attendance and punctualityperformance that the Heavy Equipment Industry, itself,relies on, for efficiency and productivity.Absences will affect your learning and your final grade.1.1Students are required to be present for the full durationof each class.1.2If you are absent from class at the time of attendance,you will be marked absent from the entire class.1.3If you are marked absent, and no reasonable excuse isgiven your absence will be termed unexcused. There shouldnot be a reason to not let us know, nor related subjectteachers why you're absent.1.4Students will lose 1\ from their drafting mark grade foreach hour of unexcused absence. Poor attendance can meana repeat of this drafting course.1.5At 8 hours of accumulated unexcused absence you will beasked to a scheduled meeting with your teacher and may beasked to sign a contract enabling you to continue thedrafting course.1.6If you are absent from class, the lesson mater ial is your'responsibility.2. BEHAVI OURI AftI TUDE2.1 Students are required randmaintainallshop andequipment.clean the shop/classroom facilityat the end of each class.andStudent are expected to conduct themselves in a mannerthat does not interfere with or obstruct the overalllearning environment.-
. .2GUIDELINEFORDRAFTING DRF 1152.3 The following activities areclassroom:a) Horseplayb) Haking unnecessarynoisec) Swearingd) Abusive behaviourd) Smoking and eating3.ASSIGHKBHTS3.1notallowed intheAHD THEORY TESTStudents are required to hand in ass ignment or writetheory tests on the day and at the time specified.3.2a)b)HOTE:Assignments will be graded as follows:One day after the original due date - 65\ Maximum(c-)Two or more days after the original due date a zerograde will be assigned.The only exception of guideline 3.1 shall be t, family death, serious illness, employmentreason) and the student supplies a written statementto that effect.
STUDBHT ASSESSMEHT PROCBDURBFORHEAVY BQUIPMEHT DIESELDRAF'l'IHGDrafting assessment is based on regularly scheduled tests andassignments. Attendance and homework checks are recorded and usedas an aid for counselling.The following grades will be assigned for assignment andtests.A ( 91\)A-Consistently outstanding(88\)A- (85\)B (83\)B(80\)8-(75\)outstanding Achievement-Consistently Above Average AchievementC (73\)C(69\)Satisfactory or Acceptable AchievementC- (65\)RRepeat - Objectives of course not achieved andcourse must be repeated65\ or over must be attained on all tests and assignments topass.«65\)All tests and drawings averaged together with consultation toyour ATTENDANCE RECORD for your final grade.---
STUOBMT ASSESSMENT PROCEDUREPORHEAVY EQUIPMENT DIESELDRAr1'INGDrafting assessment is based on regularly scheduled tests andassignments. Attendance and homework checks are recorded and usedas an aid for counselling.The following grades will be assigned, for final results.A ( 90\)(NumericalEquivalent4.0)Consistently Outstanding-A(85-90\)(Numerical Equivalent ng AchievementConsistently AboveAverageC(65-74\)(Numerical Equivalent 2.00)-R«65\)(NumericalEquivalent 0.00)-Achievementsatisfactory orAcceptable AchievementRepeat-Objectives ofcourse not achieved andcourse must be repeatedCR-Credit exemptionX-A temporary grade, limited to situations with extenuatingcircumstances, giving a student additional time tocomplete course requirements.Your Semester Grade will be comprised of:Tests averageAssignment averageClass participationAttendanceAwithconsultation to your attendance record, must be achieved to receivea passing grade in the drafting course.A student can not rewrite a test to improve his mark.
SAULT COLLEGE CAMPUSKIT # 10STOCKContact-SHOPHEAVY EQUIPMENTNUMBER102153DIESEL 31.30Instructor: George ParsonsITEM 309)(101308)(101603)(101041)(101100)White EraserColoured Pencils-RedColoured Pencils-BlueColoured Pencils-GreenColoured Pencils-YellowColoured Pencils-BlackColoured Pencils-BrownSet Square 30/60 DegreeSet Square 45 DegreeRuler Clear PlasticQty. 2 - Pencil 2HFreehand Letter GuideProtractor6 Inch Compass1/4" Grid Graph Paperapprox. 1.00Pkg. of 50 Plain Paperapprox. 1.30
use a "freehand lettering guide" draw, and complete an appropriate title block 2)-recognize and draw the standard line types (visible line, hidden line, centre line, dimension line, extension line, section line, cutting plane line, break line, phantom line) select an appropriate lead hardness
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VanMeter, K. and Hubert, R. (2015) Gould’s Pathophysiology for Health Professions. 5th (Ed.) Toledo, OH: Saunders . V. EVALUATION PROCESS/GRADING SYSTEM: Midterm Exam 35% Co
photoemissive tube 3. Photoconductive Sensors--photo diode-photo transistors photo IC's 4. Light-Emitters--LED's-IRED's-LASERS-LCD's-Nixie Tubes Alphanumeric di spl ays 5. Photocouplers 6. Fibre Optics 7. Application of Optoelectronic Devices in Industrial Control - 4 ---- --NUMBER T-L DESCRIPTION REFERENCE C. 6-6 Operational Amplifiers 1 .
MECHANICAL ENGINEERING DRAWING AND DESIGN I DRF 210-5 Mechanical Engineering Technician Three' . May 1986 F. G. MacLean-----x New: Revision:. Date - 2 - MECHANICAL ENGINEERING DRAWING & DESIGN I DRF 210-5 . tolerance positions use of tables in CSA B97.3 M1982 to determine limit dimensions for mating parts. STANDARD PARTS
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The course outline has evolved considerably from its origins as a list of topics covered in a course. Today, the course outline of record is a document with defined legal standing and plays a central role in the curriculum of the California community colleges. The course outline has both internal and external influences.