CAD Courses Training Institute
Why Use AutoCAD?
AutoCAD is a computer-aided drafting software program used for creating blueprints for buildings, bridges and computer chips. AutoCAD is used mainly by drafters, engineers, surveyors and architects.
The most common specialization areas where AutoCAD is used are mechanical drafting, architectural drafting, civil drafting, electrical drafting, electronics drafting, aeronautical drafting and shipping drafting.
Using AutoCAD Rather Than Pencil And Paper:
Creating lines, circles, and other shapes of the exact dimensions is easier with AutoCAD than with pencils.
Drawings are much easier to modify on the computer screen than on paper.
Creating many kinds of drawings is faster with a CAD program — especially drawings that involve repetition, such as floor plans in a multistory building.
Coordinates, Accuracy & Tolerances
You can design anything great or small. There is no limit to the size of the design in AutoCAD and the accuracy and tolerances are far higher than most 3D CAD softwares.
90% of all design and drafting agencies use AutoCAD.
Autocad is very versatile. If you want to draw a shopping complex, or an aeroplane, you can do it in the same program.
Design Production and Troubleshooting
AutoCAD eliminates the need to draw new blueprints for each version of an idea and simplifies redesigns. It additionally helps interpret these designs, locating flaws, errors and inconsistencies. It allows an engineer to determine the source of a malfunction by putting in the specifications and allowing the software to find the problem, thus allowing the engineer to be more efficient by going straight to the problem and finding a fix.
Simulations and Scenarios
One of the most useful functions of AutoCAD is its ability to provide a graphic simulation. AutoCAD can generate a simulated version of the prototype and show it in action.
Quality Assurance and Control
AutoCAD allows engineers to produce useful specifications and give clients exactly what they need in an efficient time frame.
AutoCAD’s 3D capabilities have grown by leaps and bounds over the last several releases, and 3D modeling is becoming a common way of checking designs before they’re drafted. Nevertheless, AutoCAD is, first and foremost, a program for creating two-dimensional technical drawings, drawings in which measurements and precision are important because these kinds of drawings are often used to build something. The drawings that you create with AutoCAD must adhere to standards established long ago for hand-drafted drawings.