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Slashes are accepted in the iso/ansi standards as alternative to arrows which are preferred. They have a few advantages over arrows, especially in hand drawn documents. I see these quite often in architects sketches, and furniture designers plans (who seem to prefer these even in digital drawings). If I'm drawing dimensioned things on a whiteboard im about ...


2

To my experience the slashes were mostly used by civil engineers and architects while the arrows are more common with mechanical engineers. Nowadays, I see more often the arrows. This is probably due to the the fact that it's less effort to draw them properly in a computer system.


2

The slash is easier to draw, more forgiving as to where you draw it can be a bit off and nobody minds it. Also it looks more in harmony with the hand lettering we used to do on the days of real Blue print with white lines on prussian blue background. We used to sharpen the tip of an HB lead pencil into a knife edge for lettering and call out arrows, ...


2

tl;dr - add the fillets at the end. Step 1: Revolve. This should also include the R10 'lump' on the central axis. Step 2: Define the Elipse Taper. It's stated that the thickness is 11mm and 9.5mm respectively at each end of the spoke. I don't want to start this spoke at the surface of the hub as then my loft would need extending in order to fully intersect ...


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