This is a list of future students who are designing architects at a university. It's just a personal list I found after the Penn State University students.
Vyco – I've never heard of Vyco yet, but this is a very useful material. We had to get a fairly large piece of vyco, and fortunately the lack of architecture sold the cheap. This is a softer material that gives a bit of a bit when you draw so you do not get tough on hard surfaces. It really makes a difference.
Parallel rule – This is one of the most important tools for wording. Before I went to school, I never heard of such things, and when I ordered, I had no idea how it worked. But I'm afraid it's very easy to use after a quick installation. Basically, this is a ruler that slides up and down the table using the guide bar, which always creates parallel lines. Even disposable to get square parallel lines. It is definitely necessary for technical design. I do not know how I lived without it without it. Remember, it's pretty expensive, but it's worth it. If possible, you can invest in the best because it will be a big investment.
Triangle (30-60-90, 45-45-90) – No, a musical triangle. I'm talking about an architect triangle. Maybe twice. 30 degree triangle and 45 degree triangle. (1965: 002) Adjustable Triangle – Although this is not essential, I found it very useful when I needed to re-create a certain angle. one line. There was a huge 12 "triangle that was useful for big lines, but I would suggest you get 6", you can handle it a lot easier.
2mm Lead Holder and Lead – Forget old wooden pencils for editing, you get clutch pencils. They are much more durable, have better grip, easily replaceable hardness, and always have a sharp spot. The technical drawings are absolutely necessary.
Lead Pointer – With the clutch pencil, be sure to get a 2mm pointer to sharpen the large lead piece. This is a great tool that sharpens lead when sliding the metal plate. It's very addicting, but you have to be careful before you know the lead is lost. Some of my classmates started collecting lead powder and accumulated after a while.
Punching Machine – Great tool for easy removal of lines and stains. Definitely useful in all sorts of situations and lots of fun to play.
Compass Set – Honestly, you do not need kit, but you never know when it can be useful. All you need is a compass. I prefer those who do not have a bar in the middle, especially because I'm frustrated with it, but it's more accurate if I get in the middle with a bar (which is not certain in the technical name). Compasses are good for drawings. And the door is fluctuating.
Proportional Divider – The proportional divider is just that. It takes a certain measurement at one end, the other is a third, a fourth, a sixth, etc. … Very useful when scaling up or down. They are very expensive, but if you have any money, I would definitely recommend it. If you do not have money, you only get regular distributors (usually contain a compass set). They're almost as useful.
Rolls and Trace Paper ( Rolls ) – Trace paper always has good sketches and drawings and does not waste good paper. The velvet is compulsory. This is good quality, semi-transparent paper (similar to tracking paper). Great drawing paper is definitely worth it. The velvet was painted like gold.
Ribbon Tape – Make sure you pick up the ribbon. Honestly, there is only one coil you need, at least that much, and I used a lot. Use it to stick to all the drawings on the board. It's still more than half of my coil.
Circle Template – It's not necessary, but sometimes it can also be time-saving, especially when drawing Roman temples. Here are some of the tools we use:
Tacky Glue – This is a magic glue. Not really, but definitely useful and very fast drying. Additionally, as long as you are in the adhesive corridor, pick up the rubber cement. It's very good to stick papers to things.
Hot Glue Gun – Although not good for final projects, it's good for quick study models. A Definite Time-Saver
Utility Knife / Xacto Knife – These were a tremendous value in the modeling process. I had to cut enough board, particle board and all kinds of paper, they were fine. Make sure you get some extra blades. I've learned the hard way that cutting a blunt blade results in bad things. (Nothing terrible, just a bad craft). I suggest that you get a utility for a pop-up case as listed, so the blade can be easily changed, not like a screw. These pains
All this is pretty expensive, but you use everything so you use it. If you are wondering where to find these goods, visit the http://www.mildesigner.com web site where I can find all of my products.