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You Are On Multi Choice Question Bank SET 1587

79351. The principle views associated with orthographic projection are ________.





79352. A secondary auxiliary view is a projection off of the ________.





79353. This type of solid is formed by sweeping a shape along a linear path:





79354. The Offset tool is useful in setting up an auxiliary view.



79355. Auxiliary views allow principal faces of features that are parallel to the standard planes of projection to appear true shape and size.



79356. A ruled surface is one that may be generated by sweeping a generatrix along a path.



79357. A secondary view is always perpendicular to one of the principal views.



79358. Solids bounded by warped surfaces have no group name.



79359. The American Society of Mechanical Engineers provides a set of standards for using auxiliary views.



79360. From primary auxiliary views, a secondary auxiliary view can be drawn.



79361. Another method used to setup an auxiliary view is to align the UCS with the inclined plane.



79362. The center line of a hidden cylinder feature appearing in the front view should line up with the center mark in the corresponding circle which appears in the auxiliary view.



79363. A single-curved surface is a developable ruled surface that can be unrolled to coincide with a cylinder.



79364. An auxiliary view is used on technical drawings to project features on an inclined plane away from one of the primary views in such a way that features such as holes appear correctly.



79365. An intersection drawing is a flat representation or pattern that, when folded together, creates a 3D object.



79366. Measurements are always made at right angles to the reference lines or parallel to the projection lines.



79367. If an auxiliary view is symmetrical, and to save space or time, a half auxiliary view may be drawn.



79368. A double-curved surface is generated by a curved line and has straight-line elements.



79369. The intersection of a plane and a circular cylinder is called a conic section.



79370. Reference lines are always at right angles to the projection lines between the views.



79371. A primary auxiliary view does not need to be parallel to the associated inclined plane.



79372. A reference plane appears as a line in an adjacent view.



79373. A Secondary Auxiliary view is a projection from the first auxiliary view.



79374. Auxiliary views of 3-dimensional parts can be easily created with AutoCAD.



79375. Warped surfaces cannot be unrolled or unfolded to lie flat.



79376. Generally, hidden lines should be omitted in auxiliary views.



79377. Revolution is a method of determining the true length and true size of inclined and oblique lines and planes.



79378. An auxiliary view is an orthographic view that is not a standard projection.



79379. Any inclined surface can be shown in true shape when the appropriate auxiliary view is used.



79380. The lines used to create the auxiliary view should appear as ________ in the finished view.




79381. The offset distance for the width (front to back) distance of the auxiliary view is the same distance of the ________ in the top view.





79382. The principle reason for using an auxiliary view is ________.





79383. Circular shapes appear in this fashion when viewed at an angle other than 90 degrees:





79384. When adding dimensions to an auxiliary view it will be necessary to use the ________ tool.





79385. The edges of a cube in isometric projection make angles of this many degrees with each other:





79386. Nonisometric lines are equally foreshortened.



79387. In isometric drawings, hidden lines are typically omitted.



79388. Isometric sectioning is typically not used when drawing open or irregularly shaped objects.



79389. In isometric drawings, an angle may project to appear larger, but never smaller than the true angle depending on its position.



79390. If a circle lies in a plane that is not parallel to the plane of projection, the circle projects as an ellipse.



79391. If a circle lies in a plane that is not parallel to the plane of projection, it still projects as a circle.



79392. Dimetric drawings have different foreshortening along all three axis directions.



79393. Isometric drawings, unlike isometric projections, are drawn using the full length measurements of the actual drawing and lack foreshortening.



79394. Parallel partial ellipses equally spaced at the symbolic thread pitch can be used to represent screw threads.



79395. An isometric drawing is about 50% smaller than the isometric projection.



79396. Isometric drawings have equal foreshortening along each of the three axis directions.



79397. In isometric projection, all distances are approximately this percentage of their true size:





79398. Angles project true size only when the plane containing the angle and plane of projection are this:





79399. In this type of projection, each of the axes has different ratios of foreshortening:





79400. Lines of an isometric drawing that are not parallel to the isometric axes are called this:





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