The first AutoCAD Cracked Version video tutorial:
AutoCAD on Windows,Mac & Linux
We recommend AutoCAD 2015 for users and students, and AutoCAD 2016 for designers and professionals.
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AutoCAD 2015 for Windows
AutoCAD 2015 for Mac
AutoCAD 2012 for Windows
AutoCAD 2012 for Mac
AutoCAD 2008 for Windows
AutoCAD 2008 for Mac
The elements of a polyline edit session
To understand how AutoCAD works, you first need to understand how AutoCAD handles lines. AutoCAD draws lines as a series of connected points called vertices. These points can be connected in various ways, and may also be rotated, compressed, or split. Each vertex has a weight that determines how it is positioned on the line.
To draw a polyline, you start by drawing a line. AutoCAD automatically adds a vertex at each end of the line. You can connect the lines together by editing the end vertices, as described in the next section. After you draw your polyline, you can click on a vertex and select various options that affect the behavior of that vertex.
Lines can be edited in any number of ways. You can select the vertices of a line, or you can do it one by one. To select a line, you can click on it and select the vertices. If a vertex is selected, then you can select the other vertices in one of two ways: by selecting one of the vertices or by selecting a “connection point”, which is an alternative designation for a vertex.
To select the connection point of a vertex, you can click on it, press the Shift key, and then click anywhere on the line.
Or you can select the vertices of the line one at a time by clicking on one vertex and then moving your mouse down the line until you have all of the vertices selected.
A vertex can also be selected if you click anywhere on the line, then click on the vertex, and then drag your mouse around the vertex until you have the vertex highlighted. This is called “grab mode”.
You can also combine the select and grab modes. For example, you can select one
AutoCAD LT (Autodesk’s Windows-only version of AutoCAD) has separate applications for technical use and designers.
One of the AutoCAD variants—AutoCAD LT—is used to create DWG files. This variant (and those produced by other Autodesk DGN software) may import and export DWG files (though the support is limited). In addition, it provides a graphical user interface for creating DWG files that allow for drag-and-drop file saving, the ability to create sub-drawings and layers. AutoCAD LT is designed to make creating data-intensive 2D and 3D models quick and easy. It is not intended as a general purpose CAD package.
AutoCAD features a number of configuration tools to automate functions and perform other tasks. This includes templates, which are customizable command lines that perform various actions. Some templates are available as default, as a free download. AutoCAD also provides workflow and annotation tools. These include visual flowcharts, which are used to describe a particular application of AutoCAD. Annotative technologies are often used in design processes, including information-driven design (IDD).
AutoCAD was first developed at Toronto-based Homberger Software, for the HP 150, as a tool for developing a simulation of the operation of the Rolachem Syncoline factory, a pesticide-producing chemical plant. The project was later moved to a separate company (known today as Autodesk) located in Utah, and code-named “Smithy”.
Smithy was originally a physics and chemistry simulation project that was later merged into AutoCAD. In 1989, the firm was renamed Smith Microsystems, as more employees were added. Over the following years, the firm grew rapidly, and its Canadian headquarters was moved to Vancouver in 1993.
In 1994, Autodesk had offices in California and San Francisco, as well as Vancouver, Canada, San Luis Obispo, and Dublin.
Although AutoCAD is mainly used by CAD professionals, it can also be used for more general purposes. Such uses include electronic circuit schematics, mathematical diagrams, and flowcharts.
CAD (Computer-aided design) software generally includes a unit system. This is the unit of measure used to report quantities for geometric objects in drawings and in most engineering applications.
In a cadastral map, points
Step 1: Enable Revit Layers
In this exercise, you will see how to enable the layers in the designer window.
1. In the Revit toolbar, select the **Layer** menu.
2. Click on **Enable Revit Layers**.
One of the most requested features for AutoCAD has finally arrived. With the new Markup Import feature, you can now more easily incorporate feedback from printouts, inks, design teams, or any other source into your AutoCAD drawings.
Not only is it easy to import paper and PDF comments into your CAD drawings, but with Markup Assist, you can also quickly incorporate feedback from sources such as images, text, and numbers, as well as others.
Print-Ready PDF Output:
You can now use the Print-Ready PDF feature in any drawing context. With Print-Ready PDF, you can generate output at the click of a button—no additional settings needed. Just select the print-ready PDF option from the Print dialog, and you can generate a PDF that matches all of the output options from your selection.
Two different size and resolution options:
The new Two-Column layout option enables you to print 2-page sheets side-by-side, perfect for large drawings, posters, or presentations.
The new Two-Page option enables you to print two individual pages side-by-side. This feature is ideal for smaller-sized drawings or business presentations.
Note: Print-Ready PDF is available in the latest beta versions of AutoCAD LT and AutoCAD (but not in AutoCAD 2016 or earlier).
Improved drawing previews in the ribbon:
The default behavior of most CAD features has been improved. For example, you now have to click twice on a single drawing object to select it, and two clicks on an object will now select both objects.
Revamped line tool:
The line tool is now 15% faster. Additionally, the pen tool can now snap to the interior or exterior of objects—not just the border. You can also adjust the ink for lines and the line width for borders with ease.
New feature: Snapping to the group:
The Snapping feature is now easier to use. The feature allows you to snap to a group of objects, as well as their attributes. For example, you can now snap to the top, bottom, left, right, or center of objects, as well as their size, rotation, and position.
The symbol legend now displays symbols for all objects in a drawing. You can click on an object’s symbol to add or remove it from the legend.
Minimum System Requirements:
OS: Windows 7 or later
Processor: Intel Core 2 Duo 2.4GHz or later
Graphics: NVIDIA 8800GT or later, ATI Radeon X1600 or later
DirectX: Version 9.0c
Hard Drive: 20GB available space
Sound Card: DirectX 9.0c compatible
DirectX: Version 9.0c compatible
Keyboard: DVD and Keyboard combo
Controller: Wireless Xbox 360 controller or PlayStation 3 Dual