How would you like to MASTER graphic design by next week?
Click here to find out how
Featured Photoshop templates - professional ready to use designs for your next project
View all templates
Overview Of Layout Sketches In Solidworks - SolidWorks tutorial
** Free Login Requried ** Here`s a helpful tip on how to use Layout Sketches From SolidProfessor.This tip is a brief overview on how to use Layout Sketches in SolidWorks. This tip requires a sound card.
More cool SolidWorks tutorials:
Learn how to use the CLOSED CONTOUR feature in SolidWorks 2006.(Video)
Selecting any types of views within bill of materials.
Scale Factor for Surface Area and Volume
This lesson is an exploration in the relationship between scale factor and surface area and volume in solids. In the first part students create three different areas to investigate scale factor. These sketches will then be used in the second part to generate solids. Students make use of the Section properties and Mass properties to quickly find the surface areas and volumes of the similar solids. Once students discover how scale factor affects surface area and volume, they should be able to calculate new values based upon the scale factor. Contributed by Lindy Wine, Atlanta, Georgia.
Feature Manager Design Tree In 2005
See video link for description
Comparing the Size of the Hydrogen Atom's Nucleus to its Orbital
This exercise will assist students in visualizing how little of the space occupied by an atom actually contains matter. This exercise will create a scaled model of the hydrogen atom with which students can zoom from an external view of the s-orbital down to the nucleus. It should be noted that SolidWorks does not use measurements that accommodate the dimensions of an atom. (The s-orbital diameter of a hydrogen atom is on the order of 10-10meters and the proton which forms the nucleus has a diameter on the order of 10-15meters.) However if assigned units are ignored, the breadth of magnitudes in measurement that SolidWorks does provide will allow a scaled model of the atom to be viewed.