Wednesday, May 8, 2019

Manual of Engineering Drawing (3rd Edition)

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I received the request to prepare a third edition of Manual of Engineering Drawing with mixed feelings. It was not that I did not want to do a revision, in fact I was keen to do so, being very conscious that some of the contents was in need of updating to refl ect the latest developments, made by the ever-changing world of technology, and by ISO/BS Standardization, and I also saw it as an opportunity to enhance the book’s content, by introducing new chapters on topical subject matters. But, I was aware that my dear friend and coauthor over the past thirty years would be unable to play a part in this revision by virtue of ill-health.

I discussed my dilemma with Neil Phelps, a practising mechanical design engineer and fellow colleague, on various ISO and British Standards committees, with whom I have worked closely for many years, and was delighted when Neil expressed his desire and willingness to assist in the revision and become a co-author. I welcome Neil on board and feel assured that with his valued expertise, input and acumen this Manual of Engineering Drawing will enjoy continued success in the future, as it as proven to be over the past decades.

Chapter 1: Drawing office management and organization
Chapter 2: Product development and computer aided design
Chapter 3: CAD organization and applications
Chapter 4: Principles of first and third angle orthographic projection
Chapter 5: Linework and lettering
Chapter 6: Three-dimensional illustrations using isometric and oblique projection
Chapter 7: Drawing layouts and simplified methods
Chapter 8: Sections and sectional views
Chapter 9: Geometrical constructions and tangency
Chapter 10: Loci applications
Chapter 11: True lengths and auxiliary views
Chapter 12: Conic sections and interpenetration of solids
Chapter 13: Development of patterns from sheet materials
Chapter 14: Dimensioning principles
Chapter 15: Screw threads and conventional representations
Chapter 16: Nuts, bolts, screws and washers
Chapter 17: Keys and key ways
Chapter 18: Worked examples in machine drawing
Chapter 19: Limits and fits
Chapter 20: Geometrical tolerancing and datums
Chapter 21: Application of geometrical tolerances
Chapter 22: Maximum material and least material principles
Chapter 23: Positional tolerancing
Chapter 24: Surface texture
Chapter 25: 3D annotation
Chapter 26: The Duality Principle—the essential link between the design intent and the verification of the end product
Chapter 27: Differences between American ASME Y 14.5M Geometric dimensioning and tolerancing (GD & T) and ISO/BS 8888 geometrical tolerancing, standards
Chapter 28: Cams and gears
Chapter 29: Springs
Chapter 30: Welding and welding symbols
Chapter 31: Engineering diagrams
Chapter 32: Bearings and applied technology
Chapter 33: Engineering adhesives
Chapter 34: Related standards
Chapter 35: Production drawings
Chapter 36: Drawing solutions

Author Details
"Colin H. Simmons" is an international engineering standards consultant and a member of numerous BSI and ISO committees dealing with technical product documentation and specifications. He is a former practising mechanical design engineer and author of many publications on engineering drawing, product specification and standards.

"Dennis E. Maguire" was a design engineer and senior lecturer at Southall College, UK.

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