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FAQs

A closed boundary is an outermost layer that defines the extent of all objects in the drawing. It can be drawn by using the LINE, ARC, or POLYLINE commands. A closed boundary can also be created by extruding a 3D object into 2D space and then defining its extent with a closed polyline.

The Hatch Boundaries must be defined. The hatch bounds can be added after the Hatch object has been created. Lines, arcs, circles, 2D polylines, ellipses, splines, and regions can all be used as boundaries. The outer border, which determines the outermost limitations to be filled by the hatch, must be added first

A boundary is a closed contour that defines the outer limits of a surface. It can be used to create objects such as cylinders, cones, pyramids and more. To define a boundary in AutoCAD, you need to first create a planar surface and then select the command "Boundary" from the "Create" tab. In order to create multiple boundaries, you should select the "Multiple Boundaries" option.

Different types of hatches in AutoCAD are:

  • Solid hatch - this type of hatch is used for filling an enclosed area with a single color.
  • Shaded solid - this type of hatch is used to fill an enclosed area with a single color and to shade the object.
  • Gradient hatching - this type of hatch is used to fill an enclosed area with a gradient pattern.
  • Thick hatching - this type of hatch is used to fill an enclosed area with a pattern that has the same thickness throughout the entire drawing.
  • Thin hatching - this type of hatch is used to fill an enclosed area with a pattern that has different thicknesses throughout the entire drawing.

There are two types of boundaries in AutoCAD. The first type is called the “outer boundary” or the “exterior boundary”. This is a boundary that can be drawn around an object to represent its physical limits. The second type is called the “inner boundary” or the “interior boundary”. This one is used to define a specific area inside of a larger object and it can also be used to designate how objects are grouped together in AutoCAD.

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