Assembly modelling is a technology and approach for handling multiple files that represent components within a product in computer-aided design and product visualisation software systems. Solid or surface models are used to represent the components in an assembly.
The bottom-up technique and the top-down technique are used in the vast majority of designed assemblies. The majority of assemblies are made up of pre-existing components.
Individual part models are then produced in the context of the assembly model utilising geometry from a single sketch. Assembly models are commonly built using a bottom-up method, in which previously developed part models are combined to reflect the final assembly.
The first step is to double-check that the assembly contains all of the necessary components. You don't have to bring all of the pieces in at once, but it can be helpful to have them all on hand. Second, aligning the components close to their target location will make it easier to link them later, when we get into mates.
Set of general assembly drawings, depicting a complete assembly.
Sketches of the outside shape of the assembly.
diagrammatic assembly drawings, using symbols to illustrate the assembly.
Unit assembly or sub-assembly drawings, which show a section of the total assembly in greater detail.
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